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Swedish semmelkaka
Swedish semmelkaka
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Have you heard of the Swedish semlor, a cardamom bun filled with almond paste and whip cream? The semlor (plural) is so popular so it even exists a special day for this pastry, the Tuesday between Shrove Monday and Ash Wednesday. This is a modified version of the original semla made in to a big soft cake that still taste like a real semla.

Ingredient List for 8 servings:
Button Cake
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150 gr Almond flour
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150 gr Flour
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150 gr Melted butter
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3 Eggs
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8 gr Vanilla sugar
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0,5 teaspoon Cardamom powder
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1 pinch Salt

Button Topping
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250 ml Whip cream
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200 gr Almond paste
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8 gr Vanilla sugar

Oven temperature:
175 degrees Celsius
Instructions:
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Preheat the oven at 175 degrees Celsius.
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Melt the butter and take it off the stow.
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In a bowl mix the almond flour, flour, sugar, salt and vanilla sugar.
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Add the eggs and stir together.
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Add the butter and mix it all well.
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Butter a baking form with removable edges.
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Pour the batter in the form and place in the middle of the oven for 20 minutes.
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Take out the cake and let it cool down.

Button Topping
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Grate the almond paste and mix it together with 2 tablespoons of fluid whip cream.
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Whip the cream and vanilla sugar together.
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Spread evenly the almond paste on the cake and then the whip cream as a last layer.

A selection of recipes from the same country.
This recipe is from Sweden
This cake has many names all around the world for example jelly rolls, Swiss roll, but in Sweden it is called rulltårta. It is a simple sponge cake which is one of the classical cakes to make when you will have guest coming over. This is the base recipe but it is possible to make it more like a dessert cake with whip cream and fruits.
Double breaded white fish fillets will give a moist and tender fish, as well as a nice crispy surface. This way the fish keeps its taste and fits together with potatoes or mashed potatoes and a creamy sauce, a Swedish remoulade sauce for example.
This is a homemade recipe of the famous Swedish chocolate biskvi. It is a cookie with a chewy almond bottom, creamy chocolate butter filling and a chocolate shell. You will find these cookies in almost every coffee shop in Sweden, but it is not that many people that make them at home. Traditionally the cookies are dipped in dark chocolate. These cookies are very common for Swedish ”fika”.
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