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Pie de Manzana de Normandía (página 2 de 2)

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Jugosa y tradicional tarta de manzana de Normandía.
Página1  2  

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¿Qué sigue? Te lo puedes imaginar, me imagino.  Sólo vierte la masa con manzanas en el molde sin hacer un desastre.

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Aquí está.  Disculpa que no tenga una foto de la masa cayendo al molde, pero tomé éstas con una lente manual y actualmente sólo tengo dos manos.

Hornea a fuego medio alto en el horno precalentado unos 40 minutos.

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Tómate una fría a mi salud.  Luego prepara el glaseado - es rápido, divertido y facilito.  Sólo pesa 50gr/1.5 oz de azúcar con 50gr/1.5oz de mantequilla y un huevo.  Es mejor tener la mantequilla a temperatura ambiente, pero no la derritas. 

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Combina la mantequilla y el azúcar ...

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... luego agrega el huevo y bátelo ...

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... hasa que obtengas una mezcla uniforme.

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Saca el pie caliente del horno y empieza a embarrarle el glaseado encima.

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Espárcelo para obtener una cubierta pareja ...

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... y de vuelta al horno otros 15 minutos.

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Deja enfriar el pie un par de minutos ...

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... luego parte una rebanada y sírvelo caliente.

Y a la cama.

Publicado por la primera vez en Inglès el 27/06/2008
Amablemente traducido en español por RicardoSanchez el 17/08/2008
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If you do this recipe at home please let me know how it worked for you by submitting a comment or send me a picture if you can. Thanks!

35 comentarios

  • #1
  • Comment by Luci
  • on: 27/06/2008
Wow, Francois, you've had a busy week!  What an easy and beautiful recipe - hope you'll be able to take a little time off now :)
This looks incredible!  I found your website just last night and bookmarked it so I could come back today and look at the marvelous recipes you have out here.  I'm sure the butter makes it taste rich and delicious!  ps I'm an artist who happens to love food too.  I really appreciate your wonderful compositions and camera work.
  • #3
  • Comment by evans
  • on: 27/06/2008
looks fantastic! :)
  • #4
  • Comment by Valmi
  • on: 27/06/2008
I hesitated reaching for the Latin dictionary for what seemed like but a mistake. Mea maxima culpa. FXcuisine never disappoints its readers, even when it's being silly.
Perfect comfort food :)

I have just sent the URL for this page to a friend of mine for whom I bought a tarte tatin pan from Dehillerin as birthday present last year. He may wish to try this as well, and I will offer to be his guinea pig again....
  • #6
  • Answered by fx
  • on: 28/06/2008
Luci, ah but this was only part of the week and there was another recipe that will soon be published, and I'm making another one tonight!
  • #7
  • Answered by fx
  • on: 28/06/2008
LC thanks for visiting, I'm glad you like the photos! These were a bit demanding since the lens was manual focus and I have only two hands right now. Composition is a bit dynamic, I wish I could manage to do more carefully composed pictures. On your website I see that you are also of the tenebrist persuasion, loved your Queen Anne’s Lace!
  • #8
  • Answered by fx
  • on: 28/06/2008
Valmi, I could not resist, another reader told me she shared my love of pictures of scrapings and peels, and that's what came to my mind. For the less classically inclined, here is the key: 'Sic transit gloriae mali.' = 'So passes the glory of apples', a play on the motto 'Sic transit gloriae mundi' or 'So finishes the glory of this world' seen on paintings depicting wilted symbols of power, science, arts and glory. The idea is that the glorious fruit is now nothing but tarnished peels, but its spirit lives on in the pie.
  • #9
  • Comment by Branka Klinec
  • on: 28/06/2008

I'm writing from Canada and l must say your website rules!! Amazing recipes and techniques. Have a question on the flour mill you use. When l linked to the site the Wolfgang Tribest came up. Checked it out but does not seem to have any variable grinding setting such as coarse to fine. Which one do you have and how do you like it?

My daughter got me hooked on your cooking website. She was working in investment banking for about 8 years, and l finally talked her into teaching cooking classes. She's been doing it for almost 2 years in London England  and loves it. Her website is www.eatdrinktalk.co.uk/.
Yummm!  That pie looks fantastic. My trip to Normandy was years ago but the fresh pressed cider and apple desserts are still vivid memories.
  • #11
  • Comment by Paulina  C. L. Tognato
  • on: 28/06/2008
François, I finish my Normandy apple pie exactly now. It's Marvellous! It's shinning for the topping and I'll eat with fromage blanc and tea. I used 1 teaspoonfull of baking power, because isn't specify in your recipe and green apples, cause I like your citric taste.
Thanks and congratullations!!!!

  • #12
  • Answered by fx
  • on: 29/06/2008
Hello Branka, thanks for visiting! I use a PK flour mill from Austria, a good model all in wood with a coarseness setting. Don't buy a cheap one with not setting, that's no good and you'll need to buy another one soon after that. I checked your daughter's website, very interesting, I am glad she chose a career she loved rather than endless bore in an office!
  • #13
  • Answered by fx
  • on: 29/06/2008
Dana, thanks for visiting, you can definitely bring a little piece of Normandy into your kitchen with one of them fine US apples, it will taste just the same (I hope you can get good butter too!).
  • #14
  • Answered by fx
  • on: 29/06/2008
Paulina, thanks for trying this so fast, I hope it tasted as good as it looked!
  • #15
  • Comment by Dave Marks
  • on: 01/07/2008
I am writing from the wilds of Montana, USA.  I don't know if you are familiar with the Dutch-oven cooking that we do in the West, but this looks like an ideal recipe to adapt to camp cookery.

Thanks for all your ideas.

  • #16
  • Comment by CKfusionist
  • on: 05/07/2008
Tried it out , super good . I would never imagine any apple pie coming close to this in terms of flavor and the aroma. Oh by the way , you missed out on putting in the vanilla in the recipe and the baking powder in the ingredient section but great recipe otherwise , Thumbs UP !!!
  • #17
  • Answered by fx
  • on: 06/07/2008
Dave I sure like campfire cooking US style but am more familiar with the Southwest recipes. Have you looked into my Peasoup and Uzbek Plov articles? I'd feel more confident wiht those on a campfire, the Normand Apple Pie is quite a bit of work!
  • #18
  • Answered by fx
  • on: 06/07/2008
CKfusionist, I just corrected the article, thanks for your attention and I'm glad it worked for you!
  • #19
  • Comment by Gourmet
  • on: 24/07/2008
Nice recipe. My husband loves Apple pie made by me :). This one sounds yummy too. Will definitely try it this weekend.
  • #20
  • Comment by Barbara
  • on: 27/07/2008
This looks fabulous..would you please tell me how much 'baking powder' I'm to use?
Thanks kindly...
  • #21
  • Answered by fx
  • on: 29/07/2008
Barbara, just a small teaspoon baking powder should work fine.
  • #22
  • Comment by Michel Dracoulakis
  • on: 04/08/2008
It been a month or so that I found your blog. I should say I was amazed (I am still) with the pictures, but mostly with the recipes.
I am just finishing this pie and a most wonderful smell has taken my house.
From Brazil, thank you FX.
  • #23
  • Answered by fx
  • on: 12/08/2008
Michel, thanks for trying this apple pie and I'm glad it worked for you!
  • #24
  • Comment by Krish
  • on: 22/08/2008
Have made it twice now. Perfect. Just one word of advice for others. Please use a big tray so that the layer thickness is 1/2 inch. That way it bakes nicely throughout. I baked at 160 centigrade.
  • #25
  • Answered by fx
  • on: 25/08/2008
Krish, I hope this pie will become one of your classics!
  • #26
  • Comment by Catherine
  • on: 29/08/2008
FX, not to nitpick, but it's "gloria," not "gloriae." "Gloriae" would either be the genitive, dative, or nominative plural, none of which work here.

The pie looks delicious though!
  • #27
  • Comment by Krish
  • on: 30/08/2008
Just to add to my previous comments, I now have started to add 1/2 tsp of ground cinnamon. I have not yet looked back since then.
  • #28
  • Answered by fx
  • on: 02/09/2008
Krish, I think cinammon is a great addition to this recipe. Glad you liked it!
  • #29
  • Answered by fx
  • on: 02/09/2008
Catherine, at last a reader who knows her Latin! Thanks for the correction. You just can't look up made-up latin sayings I guess.
  • #30
  • Comment by Melissa
  • on: 27/09/2008
I've been searching for a good recipe that involves apples since we just picked the apples from the tree in our backyard.
This one looks perfect; I'm going to try the recipe right now and see if my picky mother likes it. :D
  • #31
  • Answered by fx
  • on: 28/09/2008
Melissa, I wish you success in your first Normandy Apple Pie and thank you for choosing my recipe for your freshly-picked apples!
  • #32
  • Comment by don siranni
  • on: 29/05/2009
Francois,How did you infuse the vanilla flavor to the sugar?Maybe just drop a piece into the sugar bowl? Or just quickly roll/rub in the sugar?
  • #33
  • Comment by Jen
  • on: 10/02/2010
This tasted even better the next day - a slice slightly warmed up in the microwave oven. Maybe because I had added a bit of cinnamon and nutmeg in the topping. The day before, I thought the flavour was a bit too eggy (3 eggs in the whole pie sounded like too much!). The next time I make this, I'll reduce the flour in the lower layer by 10g and see how it turns out.
  • #34
  • Comment by anaD
  • on: 18/02/2011
Hi FX,

The pie looks amazing and I can bet it tastes the same! How much backing powder to put...I would like to try it and I am far from being a master in sweets so I need precise instructions :))
  • #35
  • Comment by Kevin
  • on: 18/02/2011
I'm keen to try to make this is cast iron skillet. Do you think it would work?

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