I found this on a site wtith "authentic Spanish recipes", I haven't tried it yet but the fritters sound delicious. The original recipe call for deep frying in olive oil; I find vegetable, canola or peanut oil to be better choices. The prep/cooking time is a guesstimate and doesn't include chilling time. Serve with a favorite Spainish dipping sauce and lemon or lime.
Similar to a French cruller, this Portguese sweet should be served hot and fresh. Cooking time does not include the deep frying as this will vary greatly depending on the experience of the cook ( I don't deep fry much so I am very careful and take longer then those who use this method more often )
A Spanish dish with Moorish influence. I found this recipe online; though I haven't tried it yet, it has some of my favorite ingredients and looks like a quick, yummy dish. Cooking time does not include soaking the raisins. Couscous would make a perfect side dish.
From "Pasta and Company by Request". My friend Sherrie made this for our DD's wedding and it got raves.Very elegant, it's great for large parties as it's best made several days ahead and served at room temperature. For the wedding there was enough for 125.
Magdalenas are small sweet cakes that are rich-tasting, but light and fluffy. The Spanish traditionally eat them at breakfast with café con leche, and they are said to have originated in Aragón. They are also good with hot chocolate.
Rich and delicious, for the strong at heart chocolate lover. Serve with churros or magdelenas. I have also posted a version made with milk chocolate in place of the unsweetened and sugar. Serving size depends on how much chocolate you can handle.
This is traditionally eaten for breakfast in Spain, but is similar to Italian bruchetta, which is usually considered and appetizer. So enjoy it any time of the day. If your tomatoes are small, you will want more - if really big, one should do it, this is very flexible.