This salty Christmas wreath is an easy and appetizing proposal that will delight both young and old. And it is a tasty and striking dish that conquers with its soft and delicate flavor, its irresistible crunchy texture on the outside and creamy on the inside, and its colorful and Christmas appearance.
Since the recipe was introduced and popularized by the Campbell company in the 1950s (when it and other companies in the sector began to accompany their products with recipes in which consumers could use them), the Green Bean Casserole has become a must-have for 'Thanksgiving' dinner in millions of American homes, where it is served as a special side dish every last Thursday of November.
Sweet porridge is a recipe that is traditionally prepared in Spain for All Saints' Day (November 1st), especially in Andalusia and in the Badajoz region (Extremadura). Although they are reminiscent of custard, the process is more similar to that of a bechamel, so the result is a kind of sweet, creamy bechamel with exquisite and fragrant nuances.
This strudel is a salty cake formed by several layers of phyllo dough and a delicious stuffing of mushrooms and nuts that, when rolled, creates a kind of swirl. That is precisely where its name comes from, since in German, the word 'strudel' is literally translated as "swirl."
These stuffed mushrooms are a very tasty entree. The mixture of vegetables, together with the macerated tofu, creates an intense and full of nuances that, thanks to the creamy and acidic point of the sour cream of cashews, is highlighted in an exceptional way.
The bread of the dead is a sweet typical of Mexico that consumes the 'Day of the Dead' to honor the memory of loved ones who are no longer. This day was declared by UNESCO "Masterpiece of the Oral and Intangible Heritage of Humanity" on November 7, 2003. Although the origin of this dessert dates from the 16th century, according to INAH (National Institute of Anthropology and History) its consumption seems to be a tradition inspired by pre-Hispanic rituals, symbolizing today the circle that unites life and death , hence its round shape.
The origin of the three kings' cake (in spanish "Roscón de Reyes") dates back to the 2nd century BC, specifically to the Roman festivals called 'Saturnalia', which took place from December 17 to 23 (when the work in the field ended), in honor of the god Saturn, god of agriculture and crops. In these celebrations it was celebrated that the period of the year of darkness was over and the period of light began, with the increasingly long days.