Carrageenan mousse pudding
This traditional Irish desserts is made from Chondrus crispus , a species of red seaweed also known as Irish moss or carrageenan. The seaweed is cleaned and dried before being soaked in hot water and boiled with milk.
When heated, it creates its own gelling agent, which can be combined with sugar, eggs, and vanilla extract to create a light and fluffy dessert, served chilled.
US-born Irland McDonnell from blog and cookbook The Farmette fell in love with apple pie when she came to Ireland and discovered the tradition of baking it on a flat plate. His recipe calls for cinnamon and freshly grated ginger to be added to the apple filling.
Irish Truffles Whiskey
Irish truffles are made in the Swiss tradition a mixture of chocolate, crème fraîche and butter but with the added ingredient of Irish whiskey. The elegant Brooks Hotel in Dublin, home to one of the world’s great whiskey bars, brews its truffle using local Teelings whiskey, distilled in the historic Liberties district.
Soda bread pudding
Bread and Butter Pudding was born in the United Kingdom, but this recipe using Irish Soda Bread gives it a unique and flavorful twist. The Wee Eats blog recipe calls for a loaf of Irish soda bread to be broken into cubes and dipped in a mixture of heavy cream, milk, egg yolks, sugar and vanilla; it is then cooked until golden brown. It is served covered with a homemade custard.
Traditionally designed to celebrate St. Patrick’s Day, the Irish Porter cake is an old Irish classic. Made with a dark build like Guinness, dried fruit and spices mixed with other usual cake ingredients. This dense dessert is simple yet distinctive. Get the recipe now from Gin and Crumpets.
Scones with jam and cream are a common feature of many Irish desserts. These individual cupcakes, often made with dried fruit and sweetened with sugar, were made in Great Britain. But are now also assimilated to the Republic of Ireland. Scones was even chosen to be the Irish representative of the Café Europe cultural initiative.
Lemon and milk sponge cake
There is some disagreement over who invented the lemon curd and when. But the citrus dessert spread has been popular in Ireland since at least the early 20th century. It’s most often used as a garnish in a sponge cake. As in this recipe by celebrity Irish chef Donal Skehan on his YouTube channel.
Guinness Chocolate Mousse
Few things are as quintessentially Irish as Guinness, so it’s no wonder it appears so often in the country’s desserts. The 1837 Bar & Brasserie at Guinness Storehouse makes a plus chocolate mousse recipe by melting chocolate and butter with reduced Guinness. Before adding the mixture to the mixed egg yolks, sugar. And meringue and leave for to place that is 1837 Bar & Brasserie at the Guinness Storehouse.
The Irish bar is a kind of sweet bread made from raisins, raisins and candied cherries. Traditionally served on Halloween but also throughout the year. On Halloween, sometimes surprises are added to the dough – like a small coin and a ring – for children to discover.
Yellowman (Irish Honeycomb)
Produced in Northern Ireland, yellowman is a unique type of hard honeycomb sold at the Ould Lammas Fair in County Antrim. You can try yellowman for yourself using the recipe
. The caramel treat has also been made into award-winning ice cream by County Down’s luxury ice cream maker, Glastry Farm. Irish Coffee Although technically more of a drink than a dessert, Irish coffee often replaces a second course after dinner. The heavenly cocktail of Irish whiskey, coffee and brown sugar topped with cream was invented in 1942 by Joe Sheridan. A chef in the village of Foynes, County Limerick.