I wrote! Reader NotesGo to section
We go through the list of desserts awarded by Argentines and there are only 4 survivors of real local origin.
It is one thing to be typical of one place and another, quite different, to be born there. If we talk about desserts, for example, alfajores are typical of Argentina, but its origin is Arabic. Even the name.
The Rogel is Buenos Aires. He was born in Belgrano, more precisely. Back in the middle of the 19th century. Although it is based on a European recipe, it is not. It's more like a giant alfajor. Like a lot of they didn't break their brains... But there he is. And nice it is. 4 layers of thin crispy dough, coated with sweet milk, and finished with Italian meringue. Gives for a splicing.
The Balcarce dessert is a cake created in 1950. That's how accurate the data is. Obviously, in a confectionery shop in that city, which was called “Paris”. At that time she was called “Imperial.” But the name changed to, proudly, even today, when the recipe was sold to a company in Mar of the Silver.
The “Vigilante” was born in a warehouse in Palermo. I mean, he's also Buenos Aires. Its name is due to the majority composition of the warehouseclientele. Custody did not lack and need to make a dessert that until today harvests adeptos, either. The dilemma is whether they invented it with quince or sweet potato or both...
Publication Date: 08/10/2019
Q rico... tremendo! Recuerdo que había un postre Massini... dónde quedó? era lo más!!! Sugerencia para que lo prepararen e inviten, jaja
En respuesta a Anabel Linch
Creo que había una fábrica cerca de Ruiz de los Llanos y Alvarez Jonte en el barrio de Versalles en CABA. No sé si existe aún
With the stews season full, we often hesitate when we go to the butcher shop. We tell you what are t...
Conscious independence is progressive and evolutionary in life, why shouldn't it also be in architec...
The Historic House is the cradle of our independence and a museum to revive our great history and cu...
Take note and preprar yourself these well-patriotic humita pies, for any of our national holidays.