Created on December 12, 2022
More creations to inspire you
This is a mince pie. This is a sweet pie of English origin filled with mincemeat, being a mixture of fruit and spices. The pies are traditionally served during the Christmas season in much of the English-speaking world.
You can find the recipe here:
Cinnamon rolls! A cinnamon roll consists of a rolled sheet of yeast-leavened dough onto which a cinnamon and sugar mixture is sprinkled over a thin coat of butter.
This is a very nice recipe:
Easy cinnamon rolls
Shortbread or shortie is a traditional Scottish biscuit usually made from one part white sugar, two parts butter, and three to four parts plain wheat flour. Unlike many other biscuits and baked goods, shortbread does not contain any leavening, such as baking powder or baking soda.
Find the recipe here:
Easy shortbread recipe | Best homemade shortbread | Jamie Oliver
This is another Christmas classic! The Yule log! Yule logs are often served with one end cut off and set atop the cake, or protruding from its side to resemble a chopped off branch. A bark-like texture is often produced by dragging a fork through the icing, and powdered sugar sprinkled to resemble snow. Other cake decorations can include fresh berries and mushrooms made of meringue or marzipan.
Christmas fruitcake! This is a cake made with candied or dried fruit, nuts, and spices, and optionally soaked in spirits. In the United Kingdom, certain rich versions may be iced and decorated. Fruitcakes are typically served in celebration of weddings and Christmas.
Easy recipe here:
Make & mature Christmas cake
Gingerbread cookies! These are cookies (or biscuits) made from gingerbread, usually in the shape of a stylized form / caricature of a human being, although other shapes, especially seasonal themes, are common too (snowflakes, christmas trees...)
Gingerbread Recipe | Baking Recipes | Jamie Oliver
Christmas pudding! Christmas pudding is sweet dried-fruit pudding traditionally served as part of Christmas dinner in Britain and other countries to which the tradition has been exported. It has its origins in medieval England, with early recipes making use of dried fruit, suet, breadcrumbs, flour, eggs and spice, along with liquid such as milk or wine.
You can find this book at the EOI library in Ordes!!