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List of German desserts

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Title: List of German desserts  
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Subject: Lists of prepared foods, Food, Spritzkuchen, Franzbrötchen, Prinzregententorte
Collection: Dessert-Related Lists, German Desserts, Germany-Related Lists, Lists of Foods by Nationality
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List of German desserts

This is a list of German desserts. German cuisine has evolved as a national cuisine through centuries of social and political change with variations from region to region. The southern regions of Germany, including Bavaria and neighboring Swabia, share many dishes. Furthermore, across the border in Austria, one will find many different dishes.

Contents

  • German desserts 1
  • See also 2
  • References 3
  • External links 4

German desserts

Name Image Description
Nussecken a Shortbread cookie with ground hazelnuts that's cut into triangles and typically dipped in chocolate.
Aachener Printen a pastry and a type of Lebkuchen originating from the city of Aachen in Germany. The term is a protected designation of origin and so all manufacturers can be found in or near Aachen.
Berliner similar to a jelly doughnut
Bethmännchen a pastry made from marzipan with almond, powdered sugar, rosewater, flour and egg. It is a traditional cookie usually baked for Christmas Day and is widely available in chocolate shops around Frankfurt.[1]
Baumkuchen
Bratapfel Bratäpfel Baked apples are a simple dessert of baked apples in the oven. They are traditionally prepared in winter at Christmas time from storable, solid and sour apple varieties as Boskoop
Bienenstich Literally "Bee sting", a German dessert made of a sweet yeast dough with a baked-on topping of caramelized almonds and filled with a vanilla custard, Buttercream or cream.[2][3][4]
Blachindla turnovers made of a pie-like crust and filled with a pumpkin filling
Black Forest cake (Schwarzwälder Kirschtorte) typically consists of several layers of chocolate cake, with whipped cream and cherries between each layer.
Bremer Klaben a type of Stollen from Bremen, Germany
Buchteln sweet rolls made of yeast dough, filled with jam, ground poppy seeds or curd
Buckwheat gateau a speciality of the Lüneburg Heath region of Lower Saxony, consisting of layers of cake made from buckwheat flour and heather honey, separated by a fruit layer using yoghurt and cranberries and topped by whipped cream and chocolate shavings.[5][6]
Carrot cake
Cheesecake
Dampfnudel typical of southern Germany, a sort of white bread roll or sweet roll eaten as a meal or as a dessert
Dominostein a sweet primarily sold during Christmas season in Germany and Austria.
Donauwelle a traditional sheet cake popular in Germany and Austria that's prepared with sour cherries, buttercream, cocoa, chocolate and layered batter, like a marble cake.
Fasnacht (doughnut)
Frankfurter Kranz
Franzbrötchen a small, sweet pastry, baked with butter and cinnamon.
Gugelhupf a marble cake or Bundt cake.
Germknödel a fluffy yeast dough dumpling, filled with spicy plum jam and served with melted butter and a mix of poppy seeds and sugar on top
Garrapinyades nuts (usually almonds) that have been cooked in a special way, so they end up coated in browned, crunchy sugar
Kreple Silesian doughnuts
Kuchen Kuchen is the German word for cake, and is used in other languages as the name for several different types of sweet desserts, pastries, and gateaux.
Lebkuchen Often sold at Christmas fairs and Carnival.
Linzer Auge
Mohnklöße
Muskazine made from almonds, spices, sugar, flour, eggs and marzipan.
Marzipan
Magenbrot small, sweet glazed biscuit that shares many similarities with a gingerbread cookie. Often sold at Christmas market.
Pfeffernüsse[7] tiny spice cookies
Prinzregententorte a Bavarian cake, which consists of at least six thin layers of sponge cake interlaid with chocolate buttercream, with a dark chocolate glaze.
Rote Grütze
Rumtopf literally rum pot, a German and Danish dessert, traditionally eaten around Christmas.[8]
Schneeball (pastry) a pastry made from shortcrust pastry especially popular in the area of Rothenburg ob der Tauber
Schokokuss Sweetened egg white foam
Spaghettieis a German ice cream made to look like a plate of spaghetti.
Spekulatius a type of spiced shortcrust biscuit, traditionally baked for consumption around Christmas in the westernmost parts of Germany
Springerle a type of German biscuit with an embossed design made by pressing a mold onto rolled dough and allowing the impression to dry before baking.
Spritzgebäck a type of German Christmas biscuit made of flour, butter, sugar and eggs.
Spritzkuchen a fried pastry similar to doughnuts
Stollen a fruit cake containing dried fruit and often marzipan and covered with sugar, powdered sugar or icing sugar.
Streusel a crumbly topping of flour, butter, and sugar
Streuselkuchen a yeast dough covered with streusel.
Tollatsch From the region of Pomerania, made of flour, sugar, a blend of Lebkuchen spices, bread crumbs, almonds, and raisins. Tollatsch also contains the uncommon ingredients pork blood and Griebenschmalz (schmaltz with gribenes). The dough is cooked in meat broth.
Vanillekipferl small, crescent shaped biscuits
Welfenspeise a two-layered pudding, with cooked milk and vanilla sauce and very stiffly whipped egg white on the bottom, and a yellow layer of wine sauce made of beaten egg yolk, white wine and a little lemon juice on the top.
Wibele very small, sweet biscuits originating from the Franconian city of Langenburg in Germany, though nowadays they are considered a Swabian speciality.
Windbeutel
Zwetschgenkuchen a sheet cake or pie made from yeast dough or shortcrust dough that is thinly spread onto a baking sheet and covered with pitted plums.

See also

References

  1. ^ Frankfurt Christmas Market Retrieved 25 August 2013
  2. ^ Recipe at gourmet.org
  3. ^ Recipe at grouprecipes.com
  4. ^ Arnold Zabert: Backen - Die neue große Schule, Zabert Sandmann, Hamburg 1985, S. 125
  5. ^ A Taste of the Lowlands - Lunenburg Heath Buckwheat Torte at lowlands-l.net. Accessed on 13 Feb 2012.
  6. ^ Heinzelmann, Ursula (2008). Food Culture in Germany, Greenwood Press, Westport, USA. p. 136. ISBN 978-0-313-34494-7
  7. ^
  8. ^

External links

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