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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / Apples, not Macs!
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    11 recipes in

    Apples, not Macs!


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    Posted for World Tour 2006, this is a traditional German accompaniment to sausages or pork dishes. The flavors meld quite a bit better than one unaccustomed to it would guess. Try it--I think you'll be pleasantly surprised.

    Recipe #171191

    I had this for dessert in a movie bistro many years ago. Very simple but tasty treat! The chocolate should be at least 70 percent. The pecans can of course remain raw if you prefer that to toasting them.

    Recipe #438504

    "Eifeler Doeppekooche" (potato cake from the Eifel region in Germany) is a local specialty of the German Eifel region. In fact nearly all German regions have their own typical kind of potato cake, but this version is the first one I've heard of that is also made sweet. In order to avoid confusion with sweet potato cakes which are made of sweet potatoes, I wrote "sweetened" potato cake. Some time ago DH and I watched a tv documentation about the Eifel region, and when they showed this recipe, DH of course immediately wanted to try it. So I got the recipe from the tv channel's website, which was the wdr fernsehen.

    Recipe #399779

    I had this in a medieval knight's pub in Torquai ten years ago. The cider is not apple juice like it would be in the US but actually it's British alcoholic cider. Not Strongbow, though, but some sweeter cider with only 4 percent alcohol. For the game use any mix of rabbit, hare, partridge, pheasant and venison or if you don't have game use chicken, beef, rabbit.

    Recipe #428067

    This recipe comes from a friend - we made this together when we prepared a fall equinox celebration three years ago, and it was one of the moistest, tastiest cakes I ever had.

    Recipe #398595

    If I want something baked that isn't gluten-free, I hire my DMIL who makes the most adorable cakes and tarts. This tart's story is quite funny: My DFIL loved collecting wines, although he had no idea about which wine is storable and which not. He just loved making holidays at the Mosel and buy interesting looking Mosel-wines, generally white wines. Unluckily he mostly loved collecting the bottles, but not drinking the wine, so he left a whole cellar of wine bottles when he passed away. For about one year DMIL talked about somehow getting rid of those wines, making German "Weincreme" or giving them away as a present, because none of us liked that stuff. DH then pointed out that we couldn't give it away as a present as we didn't know whether the wine actually was still drinkable (if it ever had been). Finally DMIL decided to make this apple wine tart for a summer bbq we had. The afternoon she came over with the tart she was all red in the face, and uncovering the plate she giggled and said that evidently she had just catched the only bottle of *red* wine, and when she noticed her mistake it was too late. So instead of an all "white" tart we had this funny white and red one - which was a big hit! Every single female at the party asked for the recipe, and all agreed that it looks much more interesting with red wine than with white. Prep time is a guess because I didn't make the tart myself; it doesn't include resting time overnight

    Recipe #363141

    This is the only cake my mom ever baked - she was the daughter of a confectioner and taught me nearly everything about making cakes and tarts, but she never baked anything except this cake, because it was my favorite apple cake. She also made it with plums, but you can use any fruit you like. This cake maybe is not what you expect a cake to be - in Germany it is called a baking tray - cake which means that you spread the batter onto a baking tray which makes a flat cake, more like what you would call a "bar", I suppose, with a crisp bottom.

    Recipe #403441

    Unexpected combination, but really tasty. Refreshing light salad will go fine at the end of the dinner to relieve the feeling of satiety

    Recipe #229540

    This cheese and sausage quiche is slightly sweet from the chopped apple. Prebaking the pastry, without the filling, ensures a crisp crust. I found this recipe in a Southern Living cookbook. We enjoyed it!

    Recipe #269724

    We have a Satsuma plum tree in our backyard that produces loads of plums every year. I'm always trying to come up with new ways to preserve plums. You can mix dried blueberries, dried cherries and or raisins. This is also great to serve over plain or vanilla yogurt as shown in one of my photos as a light dessert or intermezzo.

    Recipe #386523

    From Hitchhiking to Heaven Blog.

    Recipe #419658


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