Posts Tagged ‘caraway seeds

18
Nov
22

RYE APPLE BUNDT CAKE

RIGHT TO THE RECIPE

From the site Breadtopia

Servings

16

Serving Size

1 slice

Prep Time

45 minutes

Cook Time

1 hour, 25 minutes

Wait Time

Ingredients

Dry Ingredients

Wet Ingredients

  • 226g unsalted butter (2 sticks)
  • 600g sugar (3 cups)
  • 200g light brown sugar (1 cup)
  • 6 eggs
  • 220g buttermilk (1 cup)
  • 150g grapeseed or similar light oil (2/3 cup)

Glaze-Soak

  • 240g apple cider, simmered and reduced to approx 120g (1 cup to 1/2 cup)
  • 20g salted butter (1 1/2 Tbsp)
  • 4g vanilla extract (1 tsp)

Instructions

  • Preheat your oven to 325F and prep the bundt pan by greasing it with butter or oil and then dusting it with flour. You can do these steps just before mixing together the dry and wet ingredients if you prefer.
  • Toast the caraway seeds in a pan for 5-10 minutes, stirring frequently, until they get a little more gold and their aroma is stronger. Be careful not to let them burn and remove immediately from the hot pan.
  • Combine 2/3 the caraway seeds (20g) with the rye berries and mill at the finest setting. If you don’t have a grain mill, you can grind the caraway seeds in a spice grinder and use stone-milled whole grain rye flour.
  • In a bowl, whisk together the dry ingredients, including the whole caraway seeds. Set aside.
  • Melt the butter in a microwave on low power or in a saucepan on the stove. You can use the same pan for the cider reduction later. (See Notes below about melting versus creaming the butter.)
  • In the bowl of a stand mixer with the paddle attachment or in a large bowl with a stiff spatula, mix together the melted butter and sugar. Next add the eggs one at a time and beat until smooth. Finally, mix in the buttermilk and oil.
  • Slowly add the dry ingredients to the wet ingredients and stir until everything is incorporated. Scrape the bottom of your bowl with a spatula at least once if you’re using a stand mixer.
  • Pour the batter into the bundt pan and bake for 1 hour and 25 minutes, or until a toothpick, chopstick, or dinner knife comes out clean (little cake bits are fine; creamy batter is not).
  • Cover the cake with foil for the last 25 minutes of baking if it seems to be darkening excessively. I didn’t find this necessary.
  • Remove the cake from the oven and if you have small, thin spatula, use it to loosen the edges of the cake from the pan. Flip the pan onto a cooling rack, and after about 15 minutes, gently remove the pan from the cake. If the pan doesn’t come loose, turn it upright again and use the spatula to coax the cake away from the edges of the pan before you flip again.
    • ************* Blogger’s note: I skipped the following **************
  • Let the cake cool on the rack while you prepare the glaze-soak.
  • In a saucepan, simmer the apple cider until it’s reduced by half. Melt the butter into the hot thickened cider and add the vanilla extract.
  • Return the cake to the bundt pan and poke some holes throughout the cake with your toothpick.
  • Pour the glaze-soak over the cake, reserving a small amount to brush on the cake. Let the glaze-soak absorb for about 15 minutes. Flip the bundt onto a serving platter or cake stand and brush the remaining glaze-soak on the cake.
  • Stored covered or wrapped at room temperature for several days. You can freeze tightly wrapped slices for longer storage.

Notes

If you don’t have buttermilk, you can add a teaspoon of lemon juice or white vinegar to regular milk or a milk substitute. 

I made this cake with melted butter and again with room-temp butter that I creamed into the sugars and there was no difference in cake volume-texture. You can do whichever approach you prefer.

Toasting the caraway seeds brings out an almost licorice flavor note. Leaving them untoasted results in a more citrus flavor. Feel free to experiment with all toasted, all untoasted, or a combination of both. 

This rye apple bundt cake is a fitting salute to the end of fall and an excellent finale to a Thanksgiving feast. The toasted caraway and rye wheat impart a lovely warmth to the cake, and the apple cider glaze is not too sweet. Best of all, you probably have most of the ingredients in your kitchen.

************************************************************************8

I don’t know if the typical person would have the ingredients in he pantry, but bakers would !

I was recently gifted with some rye flour and had, albeit a bit short, the caraway seeds in the cupboard.

Rye flour and caraways seeds in a bundt cake? Lets go !

mis en place, used organic rye flour

the required toasted caraway seed addition, both ground and whole , ground with motor and pestle

standard bundt pan

mmmm…butter!

typical mixing pictures

finally the dry ingredients, although I had the mis en place the dark brown sugar didn’t get creamed into the butter. It was a later addition.

Into the oven the LG 5813 non convection. It;s new so I have to brag for awhile

.

Cake is now connected to the cloud, see you later , drop me a notification when I have to do something.

Done ! I did cover it with foil towards the end.

The reveal

The submission to the Boss Lady for critique at afternoon espresso break.

Verdict : It’s a keeper ! but it would not unseat the Boss’s Sour Cream Pound cake recipe currently at #1

After sampling this cake for a few days the flavor grows on you. Think a sweet rye bread. and yes, toasted (broiled) with butter is the morning breakfast. BTW I skipped the glaze but had some boiled apple cider to drizzle on some. If you are looking for a something different cake, here it is.

29
Jun
19

Austrian beef stew with paprika and Caraway.

Here’s one from Milk Street. Paprika gives a lot of flavor to dishes, probably not used often enough. Good for the lentils recipe that is now a often cooked dish. I usually just buy Chuck beef. More versatile, can be ground for burgers, meat loaf, used for soups, stir fry etc.

Here we go! Season the beef with paprika. Saute the onions in the butter and salt ,add the Caraway and flour. Add more paprika ,cook then add broth. Add the beef, seasonings. Bring to a boil then cover and place in oven (or microwave oven, low setting) for 2 hours. If you like the beef with a bit of chew, then less time. Remove from oven and cook uncovered for another hour till the beef is tender. (Mine was cooked a lot less time). Add a bit of vinegar and dill. Serve with sour cream, I had a side of broccoli and barley.

A different spin on the common beef stew. Very good!

Here’s the measurements, I divided it to about a fifth.

5 lbs stew beef. ( I would go with lamb !)

6 tablespoons sweet paprika, divided.

2 cups beef broth

1/4 cup tomato paste

4 tablespoons butter

1 large yellow onion

2 tablespoons Caraway seeds

1/3 cup all purpose flour

1 tablespoon Hungarian hot paprika

3 Bay leafs

2 tablespoons marjoram

1/4 cup finely chopped dill

1 tablespoon vinegar

Sour cream

17
Mar
19

Irish Soda Bread

Shamrock time !  looking at some recipes I was going to make a popular posted Chocolate Potato cake but I switched to a more traditional Irish Bread. Glad I did , one of my better bakes as I have made soda bread before this combination had a very full taste.

It’s slightly modified from the recipe from Real Simple in these respects: 3 and 1/2 cups AP flour, 1 tablespoon buckwheat flour. The buttermilk substitute is simply whole milk with a tablespoon of white vinegar, let stand for couple of minutes. The rest of the recipe follows as directed with the exception of fluffing the raisins, let the raisins steep in boiling water for about 10 minutes, drain, toast the caraway seeds.

Oven set up for 350 degree

  • 3 and 1/2 cups AP flour
  • 1 tablespoon buckwheat flour
  • 1 tablespoon sugar
  • 2 teaspoon kosher salt
  • 1 teaspoon each of both baking soda and baking powder.

At this point, using a strainer sift the above several time to fully combine. Some of the kosher salt may remain in the strainer so empty into the flour mixture.

Now cut in as you would like a biscuit mix:

  • 8 tablespoons of butter

to a crumbly type mix , then add :

  • 1 cup raisins (steeped then drained, (or currents))
  • 2 tablespoons caraway seeds (toasted if possible)
  • 1 and 1/3 cups buttermilk (or whole milk with a splash of white vinegar)

Mix with a fork or with hands, turn out to floured counter top and knead about 10 times.

Form the shaggy mass to a 7 inch round about 1 and 1/2 inches in height.

Score the top deeply about 3/4 inch with a X pattern.

Bake @ lower middle rack seemed to work out, recipe recommended to shift position about midway through the bake, the oven seems to bake a bit faster so I downshifted to about 330 degrees when the bread went in the oven for about 50 minutes. I did take a temperature reading that indicated 200 degrees but I left in the about an addition 10 minutes as these moist type biscuit dough may have to go a bit further to insure a complete bake.

img_20190316_162346img_20190316_163444img_20190316_164244img_20190316_164424img_20190316_165448img_20190316_175336img_20190316_175345img_20190316_175410

recommended serving with jam, but the best is sliced, toasted with whipped butter.

if you program in BPL Bakers Programming Language:

dim (array 1.105):

::{3 and 1/2 cups AP flour}{1 tablespoon buckwheat flour}{1 tablespoon sugar}{2 teaspoon kosher salt}{1 teaspoon each of both baking soda and baking powder. ::{}

..<>read array 1 to 5 to <string :;[dryingredients]>

“val004″= [1 tablespoon of butter]

`read “val004″+1”,`

`read` <read> if read :8 then (read :0 )| (break :next)

val (5); [dryingredients] {val004]

and so on…

 

 

 

 

06
Jun
16

Brussels sprouts saute

here is a quick and easy recipe Diane made  for sauteed Brussels sprouts. Basically melt butter in skillet, add some sliced carrot, saute for a few minutes and add Brussels sprouts and leeks, a tablespoon of water, cover and let steam. season with salt, pepper and caraway seeds. Serve with a dollop of sour cream if desired.

Leeks have been the go to veggie for that onion flavor but with some crunch. Excellent on the grille also. Here with the sprouts, butter and carrots a great combination.

IMG_0348

from:

The Central Market Cookbook

IMG_0350




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