A baking recipe found in “Crisco’s Good Cooking Made Easy Cook Book” published by Procter & Gamble co in 1978
I love the title of this recipe, “Easy Pizza Bread”. It makes it sound like we’ve baked this kind of bread since times immemorial and here, finally, is a simple and easy to make it. On the other hand I’ve never heard of pizza bread before now
A recipe for bread found in “The Farmers Family Baking Book” a free E-book published by the Devondale Dairy
Put your overripe bananas to good use and make a loaf of banana bread. You’ll love this bread’s moist texture and simple flavor. Banana bread should form a crack down the center as it bakes–a sign the baking soda is doing its job. Serve toasted with a smear of cream cheese, greek yogurt, or peanut butter and top with mixed nuts. Your kids will love it.
A WWI baking recpe found in “War Time Recipes” published by Proctor & Gamble Co in 1918
When the United States entered World War I in 1917 food was desperately needed to supply the European civilian and military allies. Herbert Hoover was appointed as head of the U. S. Food Administration and launched a campaign to conserve food. Americans were urged to voluntarily stretch the food supply by cutting waste, substituting plentiful for scarce ingredients and participating in the food-conservation program popularly known as “Hooverizing,” which included wheatless Mondays and Wednesdays, meatless Tuesdays, and porkless Thursdays and Saturdays.
The Food Administration sponsored a program to educate the people about nutrition and food preservation to help persuade them that eating less would not be harmful. Signs and posters proclaimed, “Food Will Win the War” and pitched what became known as the “Doctrine of the Clean Plate.” The National War Garden Commission encouraged Americans to “put the slacker land to use” by growing war gardens and to preserve by canning and drying all the food they could not use while fresh.
A bread recipe found in “Borden’s Eagel Brand Book of Recipes” published by Borden’s Condenced Milk Co in the 1930s
The people at Borden’s Condensed Milk Co obviously think we are all superbly accomplished bakers as they didn’t bother to mention neither oven temperature nor baking time in the recipe. I can’t say I feel all that sure about my accomplisment in the field of baking so I hope I’ll find help in similar recipes elsewhere on the net.
A classic French bread recipe found in “The Fleischmann Treasury of Yeast Baking” published in 1962
The French call their long, slender loaves of crusty bread “pain ordiaire,” or “everyday bread.” They serve it at almost every meal, from breakfast where it accompanies the morning coffee or hot chocolate, through dinner, where it is used to “mop up” every bit of sauce or gravy.
Because of its rather bland ﬂavour, it may accompany any main dish. Its crispness makes it a special attraction with soups, salads and soft entrees such as spaghetti or eggs. It may even appear with the dessert course when dessert is cheese and fruit.
A new take on baking bread found on “The Farmers Family Baking Book” a free E-book published by the Devondale Dairy
There is nothing better than a slice of good bread and creamy Devondale butter. The holy grail of any good baker is to make the perfect loaf of bread, but for something so simple that we eat every day it’s amazing that it’s so difficult to get right. This kitchen hack will get you a perfect loaf every time without any of the fuss. This recipe was passed down as the secret of the wife of a very famous chef and breaks every rule of making a good loaf of bread.
A traditional Scandinacian baking technique found on dansukker.no
Have you ever baked basket bread? If not, you ought to try it. It is fun! When it comes to baskets, it’s best to use plastic ones for they are water-resistant which makes them easier to clean after use.
Just so as not to confuse you, we’re talking about an iron pot here. You fry this kneading free bread in the iron pot with a lid. This way you are almost guaranteed an airy bread with a crispy and delicious crust.
A fancy bread recipe found in “Gjærbakst” (Yeast Bakery) published by Hjemmets Kokebokklubb in 1979
Baking bread where the dough has been given a pattern by rising in a basket or baking them in pans, clay bowls or clay flower pots makes a nice change from standard bread baking.These herb bread are baked in clay pots, and may even be served at the table in the pots.
Why not bake your own bread when you’re camping? Baking bread on a slab of stone is bread baking Stone Age style. If you really want to create authentic northern European Stone Age bread replace the wheat grains and wheat flour in the recipe with rye grain and rye flour. The wheat had not come this far north at that time. And skip the salt and taste the bread with wild herbs that would have grown here then, for example, yarrow or nettles.