This Basque version of cheesecake doesn’t have a crumbed biscuit (cookie) base so it is easier to make. It is cooked at high heat and thus tends to come out rather browned but it has an appealing creamy centre! Click here for: Blog post – Lockdown Tryouts – Eggs!
The buckle cake is a North American recipe which calls for lots of fruit – lots! While berries are typically used, other fruits can be substituted! Click here for: Blog post – Rhubarb and Strawberry Buckle Cake
Batons of marzipan are hidden in the almond meal and marzipan batter, and then topped with batons of rhubarb! Click here for: Blog post – Rhubarb and Marzipan Torte
One of the great forgotten dishes, this chocolate mousse recipe dates from the 1960s. Make a few hours beforehand, or the day before! Click here for: Blog post – Chocolate Mousse
A cake with a lovely texture, that is beautifully moist and has a zingy taste from the plums and blackberries! Click here for: Blog post – Roast plum and blackberry cake
This ginger, with its syrup, is cooked in the microwave. It is quite wonderful – suitable for desserts, cakes and possibly some savoury dishes of a sweet and sour nature! Click here for: Blog post – Virtual Dinner Party No. 3 – Guess What’s On The Menu!
Crumbles are the standby dessert for us, one of our signature dishes. They are so easy yet so delicious. We would almost go to say they are the best dessert ever! Click here for: Blog post – The Humble Crumble – The Best Dessert Ever?
An amazing feature of this recipe is that when you make the batter it looks like the cake has been made from raspberries! Click here for: Blog post – Beetroot – Salads, two Dips, one Cake!
This is an inspired combination bringing back wonderful memories: two sponge cakes, made from an old family recipe, layered together with lemon curd and cream! Click here for: Blog post – A January Dinner Party
An adaptation from the French crème caramel, this Vietnamese dessert is an excellent example of the melding of cuisines! Click here for: Blog post – Ho Chi Minh City