There is a fantastic restaurant in Springfield, MO where they throw the most delicious rolls at you before, during and after your meal. This is a copy cat recipe of those exact rolls. If you get the chance, visit the restaurant. If not, try these rolls anyway. They are so very good!
Darlene Kossman made this for passover meal April 15th, 1987. It took 5 people to make 2 batches = 100; one big one on cookie sheet for pastor. Figure to cut in 3 parts Helen, 2 Wilma, 2 Phyllis, 2 Darlene, 1 pastor.
60 circles without Phyllis (these are notes on recipe). It has egg in it; that seems like leavening to me but this is the recipe she had.
Saw this made on the Barefoot Contessa and just had to try it. We've now had this for a couple of years for the Thanksgiving meal and it tastes wonderful. And it is so simple to prepare. It does appear "soupy" when finished cooking but will thicken upon cooling so no need to cook until it appears thick and gel-like. Times do not include cool time.
The mixture of Yoghurt and Honey is delightful. Of all my bread recipes, this is the family favorite. Note: some folks think the rolls are a little sweet, some have suggested cutting the honey back by half.
I made this when I was looking for a way to cook hamburger. Remember to check cooking times as all ovens are different--mine is old and slow--lol. I'm hoping all my measurements are right as I'm doing this from memory and math is not my strong suit.
A small pat of butter is enclosed in the center of these fabulous rolls before baking. The top is also brushed with additional melted butter to produce a softer crust. Rising time is not included in prep time. This is one of my favorites!
This recipe comes from www.germanculture.com & is posted here to help fill out my German contribution to the ZWT6. Preparation time does not include the several hours needed for the dough to rise twice.
I grew up in the West Country of England near the Roman city of Bath. A favourite treat on a Saturday was to go to home of the famous Bath buns and have them toasted with lashings of butter. Sally Lunn sold these buns in Bath in the 1700s and you can still buy them there today. This is the original recipe for Sally Lunn buns. Prep time does not include time for batter to froth and dough to rise.