A delicious cake baked in a roasting pan. Around 1900, several changes occurred which made cakes and different desserts more common on the menu of most Norwegian people because the cast iron stove now made it possible to bake things in the oven. In addition, access to sugar had become better in the early1900s.
This recipe was submitted by Randi Fossland to Norway’s Associated Country Women’s recipe relay in 2012.
A recipe for fancy chocolate bars found in “Sjokolade” (Chocolate) published by Hjemmets Kokebokklubb i 1984
These cakes are made with baking soda. Baking soda has become a staple in many households around the world. Not only can it be used for baking as here, but is also a great product to use to clean your home without resorting to using harsh chemicals. Check it out here:
A quick, easy and children friendly Christmas cake recipe found on mills.no
Norwegian rice bubbles are a simple and delicious Christmas cakes, which are guaranteed to be a favourite among the children. Why not make them together with the children, the recipe is simple and it’s quick to make.
A brownie recipe found in “Hershey’s Make It Chocolate”
published in 1987
The Hershey Company, known until April 2005 as the Hershey Foods Corporation and commonly called Hershey’s, is one of the largest chocolate manufacturers in North America. Its headquarters are in Hershey, Pennsylvania. It was founded by Milton S. Hershey in 1894 as the Hershey Chocolate Company, a subsidiary of his Lancaster Caramel Company. Hershey’s products are sold in over 60 countries worldwide.
A recipe for a dessert full of flavour found on food52.com
A rich dark chocolate pudding that puts the store-bought version to shame. Why you’ll love it: You can never go wrong when pairing chocolate with more chocolate. Where this pudding exceeds the choco-norm is in the depth of flavor created by the addition of crisp, slightly bitter stout. Each bite hits the perfect balance between sweet and bitter – the only drawback is waiting for it to cool.
An ice coffee recipe found in “The Story of Coffee and How To Make It” published by The Cheek-Neal Coffee Co in 1925
Wikipedia: Frappé coffee (also Greek frappé or café frappé Greek: φραπές, frapés) is a Greek foam-covered iced coffee drink made from instant coffee (generally, spray-dried). Accidentally invented by a Nescafe representative named Dimitris Vakondios in 1957 in the city of Thessaloniki, it is now the most popular coffee among Greek youth and foreign tourists. It is popular in Greece, and Cyprus, especially during the summer, but has now spread to other countries. The word frappé is French and comes from the verb frapper which means to ‘strike’; in this context, however, in French, when describing a drink, the word frappé means chilled, as with ice cubes in a shaker. The frappé has become a hallmark of post-war outdoor Greek coffee culture.
Since this Russian recipe made with real brewed coffee is from 1925 I guess Mr Nescafe Representative must have simply pretended to invent the frappé coffee after having stolen it from the Russians in order to push his useless instant coffee
Warm drink recipes found in a booklet published by tine.no
When winter is at its coldest it is wonderful to cuddle up with a hot and delicious milk drink. Whether it’s at home in front of the fireplace or out by the fire on a hike. Hot milk drinks warms both your inside and outside. Hot cocoa, chai tea, chocolate milk with coriander or mint. There are countless variations you can make.