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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / The Wild North
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    This Icelandic dessert is traditional served with afternoon coffee or after a meal. I like them for brunch, too.

    Recipe #200866

    I love this, though I will admit that for some it is an acquired taste. I like to top mine with lingon berry sauce, whole cranberry relish would do. It is pronounced 'Rootmoose' or 'rut-Muss' depending on where the speaker is from. I am from the states so I tend to say 'rootmoose'.

    Recipe #78072

    from The Complete Scandinavian Cookbook Posted for Zaar World Tour 2006

    Recipe #171362

    5 Reviews |  By twissis

    Most Icelanders have an enormous “sweet tooth” and an Icelandic afternoon tradition called “Kaffi og Kaka” (coffee and cake) is 1 way they indulge their craving. At first I expected something simple, but I quickly realized K&K is the Icelandic version of an American tradition ... “pig out till you seriously hurt yourself!” For some, it’s daily and casual. For others, it’s less frequent ... but a very formal, put out your best china, fill a table w/all manner of taste sensations and eat for 2 hrs while pouring coffee so strong it would make you gasp w/terror. A favorite treat for such occasions is Iceland Almond Cake. Again my source is my “Classic Scandanavian Cooking” cookbook by Nika Hazelton. Part of the intro says “This cake is good & easy, & it will keep well if wrapped in aluminum foil – without the filling & topping, of course.”

    Recipe #169075

    Posted for Zaar World Tour 2006 A sure rushing sensations. Tastes great, so they say, I've not tried this. (From barmeister)

    Recipe #171835

    1 Reviews |  By Manami

    This appetizer is very good. Served this recently at a gathering and the people who were invited kept repeating how wonderful it was. The lemon juice brings out the flavor in an otherwise flavorful dish. Courtesy of Emeril Lagasse, 2003.

    Recipe #144113

    Posted for Zaar World Tour 2005. Just picked this recipe up when I was in Iceland from a cookbook called Cool Dishes. Sounds different but very appealling. Cooking time includes soaking time. Have not tried this dish yet.

    Recipe #137358

    Posted for Zaar World Tour 2005. Just picked this recipe up when I was in Iceland from a cookbook called Cool Dishes. I think kids might really like this recipe, and it's relatively healthy too! A dessert soup might tickle their fancy. The book recommends serving this with crumbled rusks. Have not tried this recipe yet.

    Recipe #137355

    Another wonderful Andreas Viestad recipe, one of few for chicken. He adapted this one from a medieval Icelandic cookbook; the spices indicate that it probably was a dish for the wealthy. Amazingly, the amount of cinnamon is not overpowering here, and the dish is best with "skin-on" chicken. If you don't like chicken livers, substitute 1/2 chicken bouillon cube. Prep time includes a day of marinating (if you choose that option).

    Recipe #120648

    This recipe is from a childrens cook book published by UNICEF. This meal used to be our familys favourite. It is very easy and delicious.

    Recipe #103714

    After a trip to Iceland in 2003, my husband learned to love the taste of skyr, and after we got home from vacation I came up with a close approximation of it. If you've never had it, it's similar to yogurt, maybe a little thicker, and can be flavored to your liking (my husband likes to mix in a little cherry pie filling, but I prefer to add fresh sliced peaches and a light sprinkling of Splenda). This recipe is for the base only, feel free to alter as needed. The authentic skyr is hard to duplicate in a home setting as I understand it, due to the need for specialized bacteria. I think the "real deal" can be found online in places that sell cheesemaking supplies. But, I'm cheap, and this is close and the ingredients are in easy supply. Enjoy

    Recipe #98515

    They are known as Berlin doughnuts throughout Scandinavia. This version, from Iceland, has a rich vanilla filling.

    Recipe #88033

    Posted for Zaar World Tour 2006 Icelanders eat skyr as a dessert with sugar or cream. (Or fruit.)

    Recipe #171363

    18TH CENTURY SOURCE BULL COOK AND AUTHENTIC HISTORICAL RECIPES Shadows Note: This takes a lot of work to prepare but it is some of the best venison you will ever eat. I have served this to people that say they don't like venison, they came back for seconds. Cooking time will vary with the size of the roast.

    Recipe #203154

    Another method of making a wonderful meal with Cornish Game Hens.

    Recipe #148941

    I found this recipe when looking for my favorite recipe for Christmas dinner. I will try this soon as it looks so simple and wonderful!!!! I plan on making it for Valentine's Day.

    Recipe #148942

    I created this savoury Bison or Elk Spaghetti Sauce although I like it best made with Elk and of course fresh herbs. While I was making this sauce when visiting my sister Leah while she attended the San Francisco Culinary Academy, Leah made a few adjustments since then I have never made it any differently. Quality ingredients and a great red wine will always give you a superb sauce!

    Recipe #188286

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