It should not be surprising that these cookies have a crescent shape. Punch out round cakes with a glass and then fold them. Fill the cookies with vanilla cream, jams or as here, with prune filling. The dough gives about 40 cookies.
A recipe for a juicy Christmasy sponge found on regal.no
A version of the classic sponge, with a little added Christmas taste of saffron, orange and almond. Perfect for coffee or a cup of tea, or why not a hot mug of gløgg to complete the taste of Christmas.
A classic Christmas cookie recipe found on mills.no
Coconut wreaths taste like the name suggests of coconut. They are shaped like wreaths, and traditionally also have some grooves on the surface. To achieve this the dough should be run through a meat grinder with a star nozzle or a piping bag with a star opening . If you don’t have neither grinder nor piping bag, the dough can be rolled out to sausages with a thickness of your finger and then tie them together to wreaths. 1 serving in this recipe gives about. 40 cookies.
Pjalt, traditional food from Røros are round cakes that you cook on a griddle or in a dry frying pan. They are similar to ‘sveler’ or thick lefse, but are made of dough you roll out and cut out cakes around a small plate.
A Christmas classic for many Norwegians, but delicious all year long. Beets has been grown in Norway for a long time. Today we are almost self-sufficient with beets here. This recipe was submitted by Onsøy Associated Country Women to Norway’s Associated Country Women’s recipe relay in 2012.
A lovely liqueur made by many for Christmas in Norway. This recipe was submitted by May Britt Bischof from Onsøy Associated Country Women. She writes that this is an old recipe from Onsøy, which is taken from the book “Drink from Østfold”, published by Østfold Associated Country Women.
The same recipe can be used with other types of berries such as blueberries, rowanberries, red currants and black currants – Ted