Find loads of recipes for a sophisticated, aromatic and delicious frangipane tart, perfect for dinner parties or special occasions.
My mother used to make this all the time, usually to go with Sunday dinner. I was hooked. Haven't had it in ages and I was wanting to bake something special for a special someone so I asked mum for the recipe. Tried it out today, and it's just as I remember. The thing that makes it for me is the frangipane. Hope you like it as much as me.
A pâtisserie-style tart made with pears and baked in an almond frangipane filling won't cost a fortune and is sure to impress.
In this apple frangipane tart, thinly sliced apples are paired with a glorious almond filling. An easy and impressive tart!
This simple recipe calls for a layer of sliced glace cherries but you could use a few tablespoons of jam if you prefer.
This tart is a variation on gallette des rois (king cake), the French cake served in January for Epiphany, with a bean or charm baked inside. Basically, this frangipane is a mixture of almond cream and custard. In this recipe, we use the classic ratio of 1/3 pastry cream and 2/3 almond cream. The result is remarkable and if you try this recipe, you may well find it difficult to wait for January 6th to make it again!
This cake is made with almonds and chocolate and it it is so good!! It is also very easy to make. My kids love it. In France, they hide a bean inside the frangipane and serve it on the day of the Epiphany in January.
This is a classic French 'Galette des Rois' tart that's usually made on January 6th to celebrate the religious holiday of the three kings. The filling is usually made with eggs, butter and ground almonds but I've tweaked it to include raspberries. It's delicious served with apple compote.
The French celebrate the Epiphany every year by eating this delicious frangipane tart - they add a charm for luck but it tastes just as good without one! To speed up the process, I buy ready made puff pastry sheets. Bon appetit!
A recipe for delicious and easy almond tart, perfect for a special occasion! You can use Rum instead of Kirsch, if desired.
This French frangipane tart is traditional fare for celebrating Epiphany, the day when the three kings visited the baby Jesus (6th January). As part of the tradition, a bean or small ceramic charm ('feve' meaning favour) is baked right into the puff pastry tart, and the lucky finder of the feve is king (or queen!) for the day.