Category: Oatmeals

Blueberry Pie with Crispy Oatmeal topping

Vikkelä mustikakookPlease, turn on the kettle !, I asked   the husband
Few minutes later.
I am going to the kitchen.
Pouring water in to the cup.
And leaving the tea to infuse and set.

Very carefully, blowing …  and sipping
cold peppermint flavoured tap water… 🙂 🙂

It is impossible to cook a hot tea from water, forgotten to put it to boil…:)

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Oatmeal and Berry Cake by Kadri

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Oatmeal and Berry Cake by Kadri

Oatmeal and Berry Cake by Kadri

  • Servings: 4-6
  • Time: 2hr
  • Difficulty: easy
  • Print

Not baked cake, full of berries on the crispy basis

Ingredients

    For 20x 20 cm cake, use form with hight edges

  • 1 glass wholemeal Oatmeals
  • 100 ml sugar
  • 25 g butter
  • For cream

  • 100 g sugar
  • 2 tablespoon flour
  • 3 egg yolks
  • 2 dl cream 35%
  • 1 dl milk
  • 500 g jelly
  • ca 1 glass berries
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5 comments

Oatmeal Cookies

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Oatmeal Cookies

Do you need baking ideas?
4 ingriedient Oatmeal Cookies is the best for unexpected guest.

Because  11th of November is Mardipäev. And probably in afternoon, bells the ring, and behind the door are singing children…:)

The ritual visit was done, singing. At first, behind the door they asked to be let in, singing. Then danced and asked for bounties (food), singing. At last they thanked and wished luck, e.g. good corn, suitors for the daughter of the family. They cursed the family if the door was not opened and they were not let in, e.g. they wished the family illnesses, hunger and other bad fortune.

The foods of St Martin’s Day were fowl (especially goose), sausages of groat and flour, scon. In the name of St Martin’s Day/Martinmas, Mardipäev, Nov 10 the pagan lore (related to the soul’s time) can redound as well as the Christian tradition. It is possible that an old pagan holiday melted into a Christian saint’s day which was in the same period of time and had a similar name.

Mardus (also marras, margus, mardo) – Estonian fairy of deaths, the predictor of deaths, in the older time probably a dead person (compare with marta – indo-iranian stem for ’mortal’).
Marraskuu (also mardakuu ) – in Finnish ’the month of the dead’, November
Originally, only the men went around as mardid, from the end of the 19th century the girls dressed as men began to do it too. On St Martin’s Day people disguise them into unknown, dark, ugly and furry male beings, using fur coats, tow, birchbark a.s.o. Masks, black and dark clothes can be associated to the cult of the dead, hairiness is associated with fertility. ( text by Taive Särg)
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