Ths is from Baking Bites, a web site that all bakers *must* visit. I haven't tried it yet, but it sounds great. You can use a regular, vanilla wafer or graham cracker crust. The crust needs to be prebaked before the filling is put into it.
This recipe is from bakingbites.com, an incredible baking site. Everyone who likes to bake--or even likes to looked at pictures of baked food--needs to be there. In the original recipe, it calls for half-and-half or evaporated milk. I have put in nonfat evaporated milk so that I can get a calorie count per cupcake. I will probably increase the spice next time. The sweetness is perfect, not cloying like too many recipes.
This is from "The Swiss Cookbook". The author says that Emmentaler, Gruyere or any combo of the two can be used--that gruyere has a stronger taste. I haven't made it yet. She says that it is a traditional recipe. Times are just guesses. I don't know how long it will take to make.
From "The Swiss Cookbook". The author says that it is supposed to be served as a breakfast or supper--not dessert--and that it "is a throwback to the old Swiss country habit of eating a cereal gruel with fruit and milk for supper because these were the foods on hand." She says that whole-wheat and other dark breads with butter are usually served with it. I haven't tried it yet. This is for one serving. Overnight standing time is not included. However, this can soak for only 30 minutes and still be great (even with old-fahioned oats).
This is from "The Swiss Cookbook". I haven't made it yet. Times are guesstimates and do not include time for them to ripen or overnight resting time. Frankly, I won't be make the glaze with uncooked egg whites. I think there is a specialty baking item that contains pasteruized egg whites.
from "The Swiss Cookbook". I haven't made it yet. To reduce dryness, try lowering the heat to 325 and test for doneness before removing. (Alternatively, this may be due to too much flour. Other honey cake recipes look like they use about 3.5 cups.)
From "The Swiss Cookbook". I haven't made it. The author says that it's traditional Swiss fare, going all the way back to the Middle Ages. "Swiss people love them, and though my view is somewhat skeptical, they are part of Swiss eating to this day."
The is from "The Swiss Cookbook". I haven't made it yet. Times are guesstimates. The original recipe just said "sour cream". No doubt full fat sour cream would be better, but I have to watch the cholesterol.
From "The Swiss Cookbook". I haven't made it yet. Sounds like great simplicity. Pepperidge Farm mades a good, firm white bread. The author says that this is a traditional, nonliquid soup. I'm having trouble meshing "soup" and "nonliquid", but there you go.
This is from "The Swiss Cookbook". I had to make some changes to this because it was more like celery-cheese salad than what we normally think of as potato salad. If you want the original Swiss recipe, use 2 cups each of cheese, potatoes and celery. (See what I mean? The potatoes were just LOST.) Also, the sugar wasn't in there, but it needed a very little bit very badly.
This is from the "Art of Lithuanian Cooking." I haven't made it yet. It's like a buche de noel, only white. I can't see any reason why you couldn't spray the pan instead of greasing it. It has a prune filling and a 7-minute frosting.
Total times are guesstimates; please read thru first. If you're concerned about raw egg yolks in the filling, I would just use 1/4 c. egg beaters in their place.
This is from the "Art of Lithuanian Cooking". It's excellent and surely has to be less caloric than apple pie. I don't know if the meringue is suppose to be spread over the whole or used to "cap" the apples, leaving them whole. I chose to quarter my apples and apply the meringue as a solid layer. Granny Smith apples worked great. No additional sugar beyond that in the meringue in necessary. .
This is from the "Art of Lithuanian Cooking". I haven't made it yet. It's a pastry of sorts....not really pie, not really cake. Times are guesstimates and don't include the overnight chilling of the dough.