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Mango recipes

Nothing says summer like mangoes. Go beyond the criss-cross cuts - bake a mango-filled meringue loaf with lime mascarpone, start off the day with a sweet coconut quinoa pudding with sticky mango, or toss it through a spicy warm weather Thai salad.

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Dark chocolate delice, salted-caramel ganache and chocolate sorbet

"The delice from Source Dining is a winner. May I have the recipe?" Rebecca Ward, Fitzroy, Vic REQUEST A RECIPE To request a recipe, email fareexchange@bauer-media.com.au or send us a message via Facebook. Please include the restaurant's name and address, as well as your name and address. Please note that because of the volume of requests we receive, we can only publish a selection in the magazine.

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Paul Carmichael's great cake

"Great cake, also known in Barbados as black cake or rum cake, is a variation of British Christmas cake that's smashed with rum and falernum syrup," says Momofuku Seiobo chef Paul Carmichael. "This festive cake varies from household to household but they all have two things in common: tons of dried fruit and rum. It's a cake that should be started at least a month out so the fruit can marinate in the booze. Start this recipe up to five weeks ahead to macerate the fruit and baste the cake."

Cooking breakfast like a chef

Direct from our Fare Exchange column and recipe vault, we've picked the best breakfast recipes from chefs cooking around Australia. From croque-monsieur to Paris Brest, you won't find poached eggs on toast here. All of the dishes are the perfect accompaniment to your morning coffee.

Gnocco fritto with prosciutto di San Daniele


"Berta's deep-fried gnocco fritto is very unusual, but it works so well. I would love to make it for my friends."
Iris Suen, Crows Nest, NSW

REQUEST A RECIPE
To request a recipe, email fareexchange@bauer-media.com.au or send us a message via Facebook. Please include the restaurant's name and address, as well as your name and address. Please note that because of the volume of requests we receive, we can only publish a selection in the magazine.

You'll need

155 ml milk 5 gm dried yeast 340 gm (2¼ cups) plain flour, plus extra for dusting 30 gm softened butter, coarsely chopped For deep-frying: vegetable oil 200 gm thinly sliced San Daniele prosciutto

Method

  • 01
  • Heat milk in a small saucepan until just lukewarm, add yeast and mix until it dissolves, then set aside. Pulse the flour, butter and a large pinch of salt in a food processor until just combined (30 seconds). Add milk mixture and pulse until a soft dough forms (30 seconds). Turn out onto a lightly floured bench and knead lightly until smooth (5-7 minutes). Transfer to a lightly oiled bowl, cover with a tea towel and set aside until doubled in size (45 minutes to 1 hour).
  • 02
  • Turn dough out onto a very lightly floured surface, divide in half and, working with a piece at a time, roll to 5mm thick with a rolling pin. Roll through a pasta machine on widest setting, then fold it over and feed it through again. Continue to feed through the rollers, reducing settings by a notch at a time, until dough is about 2mm thick. Using a crinkle cutter or knife, cut dough into 8cm squares and set aside on trays lined with baking paper and lightly dusted with flour. Cover with plastic wrap and refrigerate to rest (1 hour).
  • 03
  • Heat oil in a frying pan to 180C. Gently lower gnocco fritto into the oil in batches (be careful, hot oil will spit) and turnover a few times until they just start to colour (2-3 minutes). Drain well on absorbent paper and repeat with remaining dough. Serve warm with prosciutto or other Italian cured meats.

Note Gnocco fritto are fried, light dough puffs from the Emilia-Romagna region that are eaten with cured meats and cheese. Berta chef O Tama Carey says once the dough is rolled and cut, it can be frozen for later use.


At A Glance

  • Serves 10 - 12 people
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At A Glance

  • Serves 10 - 12 people

Featured in

Mar 2014

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