This is almost more of a tart than a cake, but delicious either way you slice it! Makes 1 8-inch cake.
Preheat oven to 350 F. Grease and line bottom and sides of an 8-inch square pan with parchment paper.
For crust, pulse walnut crumbs or pieces, sugar, flour, cloves and salt in a food processor until walnuts are finely ground. Add ground almonds and hazelnuts and pulse to blend. Cut butter into small pieces and add to nut mixture, pulsing until dough comes together (it will be soft). Scrape dough into prepared pan and press to flatten in bottom of pan (dip your hands in cold water to help prevent the dough from sticking). Bake for 18 to 20 minutes, until crust browns lightly. Allow to cool.
For filling, grind walnuts with brown sugar until fine. Whisk nut mixture with eggs, egg yolk, vanilla and baking powder until smooth. In a separate bowl, toss coconut, flour, cinnamon and cloves to coat. Add to brown sugar mixture and stir to blend. Pour into cooled tart shell and bake for 40 minutes, until top is richly browned and set. While warm, brush top of tarte with apricot or orange liqueur. Allow to cool at least 30 minutes before slicing.
Cake can be served warm or at room temperature, but store refrigerated until ready to serve.
Stir sugar and water together in a saucepot. With a paring knife or peeler, peel the oranges (orange part only, not the whites) and place the zest in the pot. Add cloves, cinnamon and nutmeg to the pot and bring up to a simmer. Simmer for just 3 minutes, then remove from heat and cool to room temperature. Strain out peel and spices and chill completely.
Juice the 4 oranges and strain out seeds and pulp. Stir juice into sugar syrup. Pour mixture into an ice cream maker and churn following manufacturer’s instructions. Once sorbet has churned for 10 minutes, whisk egg white in a small bowl until foamy, then pour into ice cream maker. Churn another 10 to 15 minutes, then spoon sorbet into a container and freeze until firm.
» Metric Converter
We offer fresh cut bank instrument for lease/sale, such as BG, SBLC, MTN, Bank Bonds, Bank Draft, T strips and others. Leased Instruments can be obtained at minimal expense to the borrower compared to other banking options. This offer is opened to both those and corporate bodies. Description of Instrument: 1.Instrument: Bank Guarantee (BG)/SBLC 2.Total Face Value: MINIMUM 1MILLION EURO/USD - MAXIMUM 100BILLION EURO/USD 3.Issuing Bank: HSBC London or AA rated Bank in Western Europe or USA. 4.Term: One Year, One Month 5.Leasing Price: 5% of Face Value plus 0.5% Lessor agent [Closed] & X% Lessee agent (open) 6.Style of speaking: SWIFT TO SWIFT 7.Payment: WIRE TRANSFER 8.Hard Copy: Bonded Courier surrounded by 7 We are RWA ready to close leasing with any interested client in few banking days, if interested do not hesitate to contact us via banking days Our BG/SBLC Financing can help you get your project funded, loan financing by providing you with yearly renewable leased bank instruments. We work directly with issuing bank lease providers, this Instrument can be monetized on your behalf for 100% funding: For further details contact us with the below information. Contact : Khan.kamal Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Skype ID: kamal.lease Intermediaries/Consultants/Brokers are welcome to bring their clients are 100% protected. In complete confidence, we will work together for the benefits of all parties involved.
» 14m ago
Being a frugal spender, and somebody who shops online a lot, I'm keen to hear from others how they go about cutting through all the daily sales & marketing "BS" from retailers to uncover offers which in reality offer good value. I've grown tired of the charade where retailers try to sell us everything under the sun at an apparently "unbeatable" prices. So I've begun seeking out ways to determine where the best deals are online at any given time. Once I've found a seemingly good deal on something, my basic process afterwards to confirm this is as follow: 1. Run a quick google search to price compare it against what other stores are charging (i.e. ignore RRP and focus on the actual market price). 2. If the price looks competitive, try to find ways to get it for even less (i.e. any coupon codes offering discounts available, do I get any extra discount for signing up to the online store's free newsletter, etc). 3. Check shipping rates, as these can vary wildly for online orders between different retailers (often effecting the overall competitiveness of the product). There's also other techniques I use (like where to look for the best offers in the first place), but this is probably a good starting point for now. What about you?
» 3h ago