GSH

the curious story of denmark’s rebel cakes

by:GSH     2020-10-13
The Danish coffee table, once linked to war and rebellion, has become an opportunity to share friendship and cake.
After a long uphill cycle, I came to the Danish battlefield dybb ø l.
White windmill in black
The roof and huge red sails, high heights sit in the clouds above the fishing town of Sønderborg.
I came to Copenhagen by bike across the Danish islands from the German border, but I have been on the side.
Tracked by curious stories of the Southern Utland rebel cake.
For centuries, dybb ø l Windmillhad grinded wheat from 1774 to flour and, despite being hit hard in two wars, was destroyed more than once by the fire.
After Prussia.
In 1864, Austria occupied southern Sunderland, and the factory was busier than ever before.
When the occupi people refused to give the alcohol license to the Danish community hall, the unwatched Jutland thought that if they could not drink their beloved coffee with schnapps, of course, they will make cakes with flour from the mill.
You may also be interested: The cake loved by the anarchy saves the impossible sausage of the secret island of livinsa. The community hall is an important part of Danish culture;
A place to meet and share ideas.
During the occupation period, the need for the Danish people in the Sunderland to maintain their national identity became even more important.
The Hall became Danish.
Society, a safe haven where Jews in the South can sing patriotic Danish songs to celebrate their Danes --ness.
Kaffebord, or coffee table, is not so much coffee (
Danes can\'t make coffee now)
But about the Danish cake on the long table.
With every year of occupation, this spread becomes more complex, just like the cake of Ute --
Let the housewives rush to become Queen of kaffebord.
The table was full of cream cakes, pastries, fruit pies and biscuits. It was full-
But more importantly, it is an act of resisting and resisting the oppresses.
After the referendum on 1920, the South Midlands was returned to the Danes, and the tea table that could not be abandoned continued to prosper despite the approval of the liquor license again.
Until today, this is the most popular way for the region to celebrate birthdays, anniversaries and other special events.
Dibir windmill is not just making flour for coffee
Table cake, however;
Patriotic Miller allowed Danish soldiers to use it as an observation post during the second schlerger War in 1864.
The signal was transmitted to the personnel on duty, but despite the best efforts of the army, they were unable to maintain a line of defense with better equipped Prussian people in dybølAustrian army.
The Danes were so overwhelmed that South eutland was caught.
The visitor center connected to the windmill tells the story, while on the dybb ø l battlefield across the road, a monument pays tribute to the fallen Danish soldiers.
Below it, the land disappeared in the fishing town of Alsace Strait and Thornburg, just out of sight, where I was heading for the Jutland coffee table and its cake
My legs swing freely on the bike
Push into the channel in the bright rape fields.
On the surface of the water, the red roof and colorful front of the Port House extend along the pier to a fortified castle.
It\'s the museum, the story of the castle of Thornburg.
Austria occupied southern Sunderland after 1864 schlesweiser war, and Germany again during World War II.
I want to know more
For the time being, I ignored the charming waterfront with terraced cafes and castles, crossed the suspension bridge, climbed the hill and came to a pedestrian street in the city center.
Det SønderjyskE køkken restaurant (
Food in South urtland)
Drinking coffee-
Table event-I was just about to eat cake and cookies, which looks like this about.
The room was packed with locals and a handful of Dutch and German people, as well as my fellow British on holiday.
At the very front of the room, there is a long table with golden fruit, pudding, cake, pastries and biscuits stacked on it.
Working from left to right along the table, I piled the plates high and was glad most of them were small or took a bite --sized.
The restaurant owner Jesper explained to me: \"The number of cakes on the table has been different for many years . \".
\"But somehow we seem to have identified seven.
Now, the traditional decree should have seven soft cakes and seven hard cakes-sometimes, there will also be seven layered cream cakes when there is a very extravagant kaffebord.
\"So, where do I start? ” I asked.
\"We started with a cream roll,\" he replied . \".
I ate cardamom.
Before continuing to try Sønderjysk festkringle, add the jam seasoning roll, a butter Danish pastry made of honey Zest and raisins.
\"Now we eat two \'stop card\',\" Jesper said \'. \".
\"Stop\" means take a break from the lighter cake before returning to the richer soft cake.
The gingerbread of Honningkage is made of apricot juice, and krydderkage is a plain spicy cake.
\"It must be expensive to lie on so many delicate cakes during the Prussian occupation, isn\'t it? ” I asked. “That\'s true.
\"The most exquisite coffee tables are held in rural areas where folks have ingredients on their farms,\" he said . \".
Back on the richer soft cake, I tried rabarber trifli, a delicious rhubarb cake, and then bloodite, a plum pie, in the finish br a nut rye cake with blackcurrant toppings.
There is no doubt about this;
I\'m urging sugar.
But, just as partakers think they have reached the saturation point of these rich and full \"soft cakes\", the well-thought-out Sunderland cake --
Make seven simpler, lighter \"hard cakes\" or cookies for commercial use to soothe the palate and stomach.
The first is the knee brace, and its delightful name describes the crunch that comes out when the cookie bites in, and then the fedtkager, a cookie made of lard.
Next, I ate the roasted almonds twice.
Harden the biscuit at one time and warm it Brown again and again).
After that is herrnhutkager, a spicy baking with orange peel and lemon zest, cloves and pepper.
My cake marathon is coming to an end: I\'m in vaniljekrans (
Vanilla Cake)
There is also a very good name called goder \'d, which means \"good advice \".
In the end, I took a bite of ingenting, a crispy crust drenched with rum.
Meringue\'s name shows the naughty fun of Danes: Guests are asked what else to eat when they wolf down six pieces of hard cake.
They usually answer and get ingenting quickly, which means \"no \".
A wide variety of cakes and biscuits can be found on the coffee table in South eutland, some of which have strange and interesting names: søsterkage (sister cake)
And kys og klap (
Kiss and applause), for example.
But the most interesting thing is fried cookies called klejner or \"twisted boys and girls.
The boys were cut into rectangles, and a hole in the middle passed through one end of the pastry to clarify the boy\'s gender, and when the girls were cut into female shapes by round glass, a hole was made with a thimble.
I wobbled out of ns ø nderjyske køkken and my stomach was filled with spices, sugar, fruit and nuts.
I thought of the Danes gathering in their community halls, meeting in defiance of their Franco-Prussian oppression, singing patriotic Danish songs, eating cakes, just to experience the German occupation again in World War II.
\"What must that look like? ” I wondered.
I spent the night in a country house overlooking the Baltic Sea from the woods on the other side of the harbor.
Outside, the wind rustled on the giant copper Hill wool ball, a red tree that was once planted next to many houses in the south of Sunderland to commemorate the home of the Danish patriots, he also painted their doors red to show their alliance to the Danish flag.
In the morning, I\'m from 78-year-
Mr. Hansen, former mayor of Thornburg.
No one seems to know his Christian name, he is just called AP.
He came to tell me about life under German occupation for the second time.
He was born in the early days of the Second World War and suffered from the destruction of the war and the new occupation of Germany in his childhood.
We sat under the window, surrounded by sofas and candles, and the blue of the Baltic Sea sparkled in the sunshine of the barley fields.
It is difficult to imagine the turbulent times in this peaceful place.
\"In World War II, what did the Delander Danes feel about being occupied again? ” I asked.
\"You know, it was very peaceful at first,\" he said . \".
\"The Germans are not trying to suppress our Danish culture.
We were allowed to continue our lives as usual, so there was little resistance at first.
When Hitler called for the expulsion of Danish Jews in 1943, the resistance broke out.
When the Danish resistance group went on strike, the German occupying forces became stronger. handed.
Nevertheless, even in the early days, it is still shocking to be occupied again.
The Germans arrived in spring.
The air is different. There are constantly unmanned aircraft.
Whenever I hear the sound of the plane in the spring, it is still exciting for me.
Mr. Hansen touched a pile of white hair with his fingers, which disappeared in the memory of the war.
\"My parents are good people,\" he said . \"
\"They adopted a Jewish boy, Hans Franz, and finally helped him to get to Sweden.
Later, my mother sheltered a Danish woman who had children with a German soldier.
My parents are not the only Danish individual: many other ordinary Danes have helped evacuate more than 7,000 Jews to Sweden.
\"How did people feel about the Germans after two occupation? ” I asked.
\"There is still a German minority here, and they are encouraged to preserve their culture,\" he replied . \".
\"They have their own schools, libraries and sports clubs.
We also have a good relationship with our German neighbors.
Many German tourists return here faithfully for their holidays year after year.
They love Denmark and its culture.
\"I think of the German tourists who had been mixed up with Danish people in køkken\'s kaffebord the day before in nønderjyske køkken.
The coffee table, once linked to war and rebellion, has become an opportunity to share friendship and cake.
As she chatted with the local tourism bureau\'s GHdA Boma, she thought: \"You know, the coffee table is the best in Southern Sunderland --kept secret.
For locals who have had weddings with family and friends in their homes for decades on special occasions, this has been a very personal experience.
But don\'t you think it\'s time to share the experience of the coffee table with others?
\"When I rode off Sønderborg with a full stomach cake, I was very much in agreement.
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