|one per person||Red apples (peeled and diced)|
|Sweet grape wine|
|Matzo (traditional Jewish flatbread)|
Dice the apples and place in a bowl.
Add as many walnuts as you like.
Add the wine to wet the mixture but avoid soaking it.
Add the honey to bind the mixture together and sprinkle it with cinnamon.
Mix it all together. Spread on matzo bread. Serve.
Make your own flatbread (similar to Matzo) using the recipe on the following page.
|2 1/4 tsp||fresh yeast (or dry active yeast)|
|2 cups plus 2 tbsp||water|
|3 1/4 cups||bread flour|
|3 1/4 cups||coarse rye flour|
Assemble the Assistent with the stainless steel bowl, dough knife and dough roller. Heat the water to 37 C (105 F) in a small saucepan over medium heat.
Dry yeast: Add the water and yeast to the mixer bowl and mix on low speed until the mix starts coming together. Turn off the Assistent and let stand until the yeast blooms, about 10 minutes.
Fresh yeast: Crumble the yeast in the bowl, add the water, and run the assistent on low speed, positioning the dough roll next to the edge. Run until yeast is dissolved.
Add salt and 1/2 of the flour. Mix on low speed until dough begins to come together, pulling the Assistent arm toward the center as needed to help blend the ingredients. Slowly add the remaining flour until 1 cup is left. If dough is too sticky, keep adding a small amount of flour until a soft, but non-sticky, dough is achieved.
Adjust speed to medium. Speed knob turned to about three o’clock. Lock the arm in place 1–2 inches from edge of the bowl. Set the timer for 8 minutes to knead the dough.
Cover the bowl with the bowl cover and place in fridge for one hour. Set the oven to 225 C (425 F).
Place the dough onto a flour-covered work surface and divide into 12 equal portions. Shape the dough into round balls. Roll out the dough until it’s 2 – 3 mm thick. The last roll of each portion can be done with a pizza docker. Place the dough, two by two, on metal plates covered with parchment-lined baking sheets. Bake them for about 10 – 15 minutes until the bread’s edges starts to brown. Be extra attentive the last few minutes. Let the bread cool, one by one, on a cooling rack.
Evangelos Katsioulis’s Blue Ribbon Apple pie
Try this apple pie, favored by the the man with the world’s highest IQ – Evangelos Katsioulis.
Christiane Nüsslein-Volhard’s Schwarzer Kuchen
Try this delightful chocolate cake which is a favorite of Nobel Prize-winning biologist Christiane Nüsslein-Volhard.
Søren Kierkegaard’s Chicken Noodle soup
Prepare the same chicken noodle soup as the existentialist philosopher Søren Kierkegaard grew up eating.
Jackson Pollock’s Biscuit Supreme
Make the same biscuits as the famed action painter Jackson Pollock used to savor.
Gustaf Dalén’s mini pancakes with jam
Cook the mini pancakes that inventor and Nobel prize winner Gustaf Dalén considered a favorite.
Ella Fitzgerald’s Chicken Marengo
Get inspired by the Queen of Jazz and make a delicious chicken stew.
Nelson Mandela’s Umphokoqo
Prepare the delicious corn meal porridge that Nobel prize winner and humanitarian Nelson Mandela ate in his childhood.
Friedrich Nietzsche’s Hobelspäne
Try these crispy and delicious pastries that German philosopher Friedrich Nietszhe’s grandmother baked for him in his childhood.
August Strindberg’s green soup
Prepare the heartwarming soup that author August Strindberg enjoyed while being a student.
Federico Fellini’s Cappelletti In Brodo
Get inspired by the rich flavors of world-renowned director Federico Fellini’s favorite pasta recipe.
Ingvar Kamprad’s Fine Pike Paté
Experience pike paté at its best using the childhood recipe of IKEA’s founder Ingvar Kamprad.
Selma Lagerlöf’s Redcurrant Pockets
Bake the delicious red currant pastry which the Nobel prize-winning author Selma Lagerlöf used to indulge in.