Brianna Holdshoe, Naomi Rickard


Baked under the ashes doesn't sound to appetizing, until you discover it is the meaning of a french dessert called profiteroles. This french dessert is also know as creme puffs in the U.S. It has existed in the english language since 1604 which we borrowed from the french. It is served in many places around the world such as Turkey. Greece, and Italy they serve it in bowls with toppings. This dessert contains a choux pastry ball filled with wipped  cream, pastry cream, custard, or ice cream. It is also decorated or left plain it is most commonly garnished with chocolate sauce, carmel, or powder sugar. Our dessert will be filled with ice cream and garnished with chocolate sauce. Bon Appétit!!

How- To  Paragraph

Put butter on baking sheet. Bring butter, water, and salt to a boil. Then add the flour and stir until forms a ball. Add one egg at a time. Put mixture into pastry bag and pipe onto a baking sheet. Bake until puffed, for a total of 20 to 25 minutes. While the puffs are cooling make the chocolate sauce. Heat sugar in a saucepan, stir until fully melted. Remove from the heat, then add the cream and some salt. Return to the heat and stir until fully melted. Remove from heat then add chocolate, whisk until melted. Then add vanilla and stir. Add ice cream in a ball.

Nous mettons le beurre sur plaque de cuisson.Nous mettons le beurre,l’eau, et le sel faire bouillir.Nous ajoutons un oeuf la fois.Nous mettons le sac pastry sur plaque de cuisson. Nous cuire au four 20 á 25 minute. Nous faisons le chocolat sauce, chaud le sucre. Nous ajoutons la crème et des sel. Chaud et émoi. Nous prenons le chaud et chocolat.  Nous prenons la glace au café  

Ingredients    and   Utensils

  • La glace au café
  • le beurre
  • l'eau
  • le sel
  • la farine
  • les oeufs
  • le sucre
  • la crème  
  • le chocolat
  • la vanille  
  • Un boule
  • le sac


Macrons have become the most coveted cookie in France, particularly in Paris. They are a bit of a trendy item for people to serve, the favorite sweet of children, the ideal breakfast treat, the beloved cookie of Parisian tea salons, the fashionable gift to give, and the ideal cookie for holidays such as Valentine’s Day and Mother’s Day.The Macaron cookie was born in Italy, introduced by the chef of Catherine de Medicis in 1533 at the time of her marriage to the Duc d'Orleans who became king of France in 1547 as Henry II. The term "macaron" has the same origin as that the word "macaroni"  both mean "fine dough". French Macaron cookies have been nationally acclaimed in France and remain the best-selling cookie in pastry retail stores. .


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