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The Most Scrumptious Easter Desserts from All Around the WorldMonday 26 February 2018
The Most Scrumptious Easter Desserts from All Around the World ⇒ With Easter coming at full steam, CovetED has come across a selection with some of the most scrumptious desserts that are quite celebrated in specific regions or all over the world during this festive time.
These much beloved European rolls, mostly known as Makowiec are quite appreciated during Eastern due to its dense paste of poppy seeds and chocolate. This dessert different denominations throughout the continent, for example, in Hungary it is called makosh while in Austria is mohnkuchen and in Denmark wienerbrød.
Served during Easter celebrations in the Levant region, Maamouls are delicate Lebanese shortbread cookies layered with a paste made of dates and rose water.
Polish babka differs from the layered chocolate and jam babkas popular in traditional Jewish cuisine. The Polish babka, served at Easter time, is a fluted round cake, often studded with raisins, flavored with rum, and topped with sweet glaze.
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This traditional Sicilian cake is made of sponge cake, soaked in liquor, and layered with ricotta cheese. It is often loaded with candied fruits, and decorated with marzipan and more candied fruit.
Pulla, and the similar nisu, are Finnish breads flavoured with cardamom, often topped with slivered almonds and powdered sugar, and served with coffee.
In Orthodox Christian countries such as Bulgaria, Georgia, and Russia, priests bless the Kulich sweet bread after Easter church services.
It may not look sweet, but the traditional Mexican Capirotada dessert tastes like bread pudding. It’s typically filled with raisins and cheese and eaten during Lent.
Koulourakia are butter cookies, which are served on Easter Sunday in Greece. They are best served with coffee or milk.
During Lent, Spaniards eat the delicious Torrijas for dessert, which is a sort of French toast that can be presented in a number of variants.
If you like fruitcake, you’ll love Simnel cake. The English treat is coated with a layer of 11 Marzipan balls that represent the Apostles – minus one for Judas, of course.
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Source: Elle Decor