Old-fashioned Norwegian Apple Pie / Gammeldags Eplepai

A classic pie recipe found on frukt.no
Old-fashioned Norwegian Apple Pie / Gammeldags Eplepai

Delicious hot apple pie. With ready-made puff pastry sheets, it’s easy
to make a delicious apple pie of the delicious “grandma” variety.

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Apples and Yams / Epler og Yams

A recipe from “Are You Hungry Tonight?” published in 1992apples and jams_post

Ask anybody south of the Mason-Dixon line to talk about side dishes and yams always come up. This variation on the usual theme brings together two of the King’s favorites.

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Yam is the common name for some plant species in the genus Dioscorea (family Dioscoreaceae) that form edible tubers.

yamsThese are perennial herbaceous vines cultivated for the consumption of their starchy tubers in Africa, Asia, Latin America, the Caribbean and Oceania. There are many cultivars of yam. Although some varieties of sweet potato (Ipomoea batatas) are also called yam in parts of the United States and Canada, sweet potato is not part of the family Dioscoreaceae but belongs in the unrelated morning glory family Convolvulaceae.

Yams are monocots, related to lilies and grasses. Native to Africa and Asia, yam tubers vary in size from that of a small potato to over 60 kg (130 lb). There are over 600 varieties of yams and 95 percent of these crops are grown in Africa.

The differences between true yam and sweet potato “yam”

Yams are a monocot (a plant having one embryonic seed leaf) and from the Dioscoreaceae family. Sweet Potatoes are a dicot (a plant having two embryonic seed leaves) and are from the Convolvulaceae family. Therefore, they are about as distantly related as two flowering plants can be. Culinarily, yams are starchier and drier than sweet potatoes. The table below lists some differences between yam and sweet potato.

Belgian Apple Fritters / Belgiske Friterte Epler

A recipe from “The Best of International Cooking”
published by Hamlyn in 1984
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No one familiar with Belgian cooking will be surprised to find that the batter for these fritters feature been – Ted 😉

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Apple Kisses /Eplekyss

A recipe for a very delicious and healthy snack found at aperitif.no

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See this and lots of other delicious recipes on:
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Mustardy Pork & Apples / Svinekjøtt Med Sennep & Epler

A recipe from “Good Food magazine”, March 2006 found on BBC good food

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Make yourself a wholesome and traditional British square meal with this recipe.

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Apple Pancakes / Eplelapper

A traditional Norwegian recipe found on prior.no

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Apple culture is thousands of years old. The word apple, which is common in northern European languages ​​and possibly of Celtic origin, suggesting that Apple has been known in Northern and Central Europe before the Roman conquest, and Scandinavia Stone Age findings pointing in the same direction. In the Oseberg ship (ca. 850 AD) they found 54 well-preserved apples, indicating that they were highly appreciated. But only after the arrival of Christianity, especially in connection with monasteries, did apple cultivation become more common in Norway.

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Baked Marzipan Apples / Bakte Marsipanepler

A recipe from “Ovnsretter” (Baked Dishes) published by Hjemmet’s Kokebok Klubb in 1977

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Cinnamon-Apple Pancakes – Eple Og Kanel Pannekaker

A recipe from “Good Housekeeping Cookery Book” published by  Ebury Press in 1976. The Book was first published in 1948

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See this and lots of other delicious recipes here:
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