These baked chicken goujons pack a real flavour punch. Walnuts can be used instead of pecans. It can also be made with smoked paprika for an even stronger flavour, but do reduce the salt if you use the smoked variety as it can be quite strong.
Prep: 20 minutes
Cook: 20 minutes
100g pecan nuts
50g medium matzah meal
½ tbsp sweet paprika
1 tsp salt
Amaretto biscuits are traditional Italian Passover treats as they are made only with egg whites and ground almonds. I add lemon zest to mine to lift the flavour of the almonds. If you are using large eggs you should increase the quantity of the ground almonds and sugar by 10g extra each.
If you are looking for an easy-to-make, family favourite cake for Passover, this has to be the one. It is ideal for the matzah ramble, packed lunch or mid-morning treat. I have used dried cranberries but if you prefer, chopped apricots or raisins can be substituted.
Makes: 16 slices
Preparation: 10 minutes
Cooking: 30 minutes
Coulant literally means ‘flowing’, which is how the centre of this cake should be when hot. For best results chocolate spread should be cold and placed right in the middle of the batter and well covered so it doesn’t dry out. Be adventurous with your fillings - try chestnut puree, or a mixture of peanut butter, chocolate spread and sea salt.
By Lisa Stander-Horel and Tim Horel, April 3, 2014
This is an adaptation of Marcy Goldman’s original Caramel Matzah Crunch from A Treasury of Jewish Holiday Baking. Do use the whole box of matzo and make as many layers as possible, which leads to an incredible flaky base. Make this well ahead —it takes a long time to cool.
Makes: 12 to 16 pieces
Peparation: 10 minutes
Cooking: 20 to 22 minutes (plus 3 - 4 hours cooling)
My name is Paul A. Young and I am a cake-a-holic. I cannot imagine my life without the humble cake, whether it’s for afternoon tea, a quick coffee break or a stolen hour gossiping with friends. Moist and sticky with crunchy cocoa nibs and an aromatic sweet-spiced syrup, these cakes are the perfect dessert served warm with real vanilla ice cream or cold with rooibos or Earl Grey tea.
Making your own hummus means that, with practice and by trial and error, you can flavour it just the way you want. Play around with the seasonings like garlic, tahini and lemon juice to obtain a hummus to your taste.
The tahini you use can dramatically affect the flavour of your hummus. Raw tahini is stronger while canned, roasted tahini has a milder, nuttier flavour.