Muffins - SconesView Our Alphabetical Recipe Index for Muffins - Scones
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These muffins are extraordinary no matter how you bake them but making them using Melitta coffee filter papers put them over the top (or get those new bigger muffin baking cups). Taste? Smooth bananas, with caramel, pecans, brown sugar and vanilla –a pure bouquet of autumnal sweetness.
These are moist and fragrant and despite the healthy things going on in here, an incredibly delicious muffin. Coconut oil makes these extra healthy (and the whole-wheat flour) but you can use all butter if you prefer. What makes these amazing is the taste, texture and moistness!
These are perky, summery muffins that are silky and banana-ish in taste but spruced up with raspberries. Why always raisins and walnuts or chocolate chips when it comes to banana baking? These are also good with frozen rhubarb chunks and banana hunks (see variation). You will be amazed how wonderful banana batter is with tart raspberries thrown in. Now, what about blueberries?
These are moist and fragrant and despite the healthy things going on in here, an incredibly delicious muffin. Coconut oil makes these extra healthy (and the whole-wheat flour) but you can use all butter or canola oil. What makes these amazing is the taste, texture and moistness!
Bakers in the city of Bath, England were the first to make these sweet buns famous. These are tender, sweet, and spicy little affairs buns, with a bit of dried fruit and characteristically finished with coarse sugar. (This sugar looks like pretzel salt and you can try Sweet Celebrations or King Arthur Flour). If you can't get coarse sugar, crush up sugar cubes and dust the tops of these treats with the crumbled cube sugar.
Mini bread puddings – golden, sweetly eggy and plunked into a muffin mold for out-of-hand eating – who would have imagined such an ambrosial concoction? This amazing, Starbucks-sort-of-apple muffins whip up as fast as Jello, make use of leftover challah, brioche or even croissants but end up looking and tasting like a unique and rustic French pastry. Breads chunks in a buttery, cream-laced custard. Is it dessert or breakfast? Use a sweet soft apple here or combine tart Granny Smith with a Mcintosh or Cortland (or whatever is popular in your part of the country)
You can make these muffins small to give, or make them large to surprise your family with
These are hardly muffins. They are baker's 'eye candy'. Bake them in miniature loaf pans or 4 inch mini brioche molds. Some bakers call them baby cakes. I call them SDG (so darned good). The Oreo Streusel makes these outstanding.
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A muffin in a loaf? A soda bread with attitude? Just darned good!