results for "desserts"
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England's syllabub is a simple but spirited dessert.
This bright, simple strawberry dessert can be eaten chilled or made a day ahead and frozen.
Does Not Apply
Charentais are best at room temperature, not chilled.
The recipe for this cool and creamy dessert is based on one in Pushpesh Pant's India Cookbook (Phaidon, 2010).
This molded dessert features an abundance of raspberries and blackberries floating in a black currant flavored gelatin.
Barcelona's Cal Pep restaurant would not divulge the recipe for this dessert but did share the ingredients list. Here is the result.
These spiced apples make a great foundation for apple pie or strudel.
A delightful combination of whipped cream, and luscious ripe raspberries covered with a crunchy sugar topping.
This recipe of preserved apples can be used as a filling for pies and blinis.
The Nanaimo bar—an intensely sweet 1950s-era refrigerator confection—takes its name from a city on Vancouver Island in Canada.
This is a delicious and easy treat for using fresh strawberries. Serve this luscious sweet over ice cream, pound cake, or cheesecake.
Maple sugar grated from a hard block gives this simple dessert its sweet crunch, and thick, heavy cream gives it its lush pillowiness.
Key lime pie evolved after 1853, when a struggling inventor, Gail Borden, created condensed milk and somebody in the area made "custard," combining it with the lip-puckering limes, and putting it all into a pastry crust.
Use the ripest, sweetest, smoothest mangos you can find, such as Champagne or Haitian varieties, to make this yogurt-enriched Indian fruit shake. The sweet-tart drink makes a fine breakfast smoothie, or cooling accompaniment to spicy meals.
These chocolatey confections are what author Shane Mitchell calls "Southern truffles—boozy and bad to the bone".
In the South, ambrosia shows up at festive events like Sunday brunch and picnics, usually in the company of pie and cake.
Lemon sticks were popular in London in the 18th century. In this country, both Baltimore and Philadelphia lay claim to the sweet.
Author Lucretia Bingham, who grew up in the Bahamas, says that a simple cilantro-spiked fruit dessert her mother used to make at home inspired this recipe.