Chiffon biscuit

HozOboz offers today to get acquainted with a detailed recipe in order to bake a delicious weightless chiffon biscuit on your own. You should know that the chiffon biscuit, the recipe of which is given below, was created much later than the classic biscuit, which is simpler and heavier.

Baking in a saç (a covered, large shallow pan), is the most traditional way of baking dishes in the Korça district. It is used to bake lakrori, pies, meat, and desserts.

First, a base is built to fix the saç. The saç has a semi-spherical or dome shape made of sheet metal and has a metal rod atop. It is made by metalsmiths and serves to bake various dishes, prev those of dough. The base is made from stones or bricks stacked about 25-30 cm from the ground. A bundle of kindling wood or brushwood is placed in the center of this base (small and dry tree twigs and branches), which is lit to heat the saç.

Usually, small pieces of kindling stock are used to prevent large flames which send out a lot of heat. Such a fire gives a unique flavor to the dishes cooked in the saç. After lighting the fire, the saç is placed on the stones awaiting till all kindling stock is burned out (this process produces heavy smoke). This fire is always covered with a layer of ash to keep the heat longer. Further, while the kindling pieces are burning, the fire is stirred with a wooden stick to ease the burning out and create embers.

The lakrori pan or other dishes is first placed on the ground and the saç is put over it. This helps to take up heat from above. Afterward, while the embers burning has lessened, the perustia is placed on it. Perustia is an iron tripod structure resting over three iron legs. The pan is placed on the perustia and the heated saç is placed atop. The embers are stirred every so often with a wooden rod to release the heat. Using this rod, the heat is spread over an area beyond the pan diameter in order to bake the whole lakrori.

When lakrori is baked in the saç in hot weather, and there is excessive heat, the saç is occasionally removed from lakrori. In cold weather, when the heat is spread out because of winds, it may be necessary to light a fire once more to win embers back and drop them on top of the saç.

Saçi is removed from time to time to check the baking process and to prevent the dish from getting charred.

With the help of a knife, the bottom crust of the lakrori is raised slightly sideways now and again to check whether the whole lakrori is baked properly. Once it is baked, the saç is removed and so to the pan which is held with mitts and left to cool down.

It is common practice that, as soon as the baking of saç is over, the perustia is placed over the saç, to boost abundance in the house.

Here is a full guide on how to complete Tricky Doors walkthrough level 4 puzzle game, which is called Floating Islands.

Tricky Doors is a puzzle game where the aim of the game is to escape the room by completing different mini-puzzles and finding objects in the rooms to help you. This game is available to download and play on the Nintendo Switch, Android and iOS devices and is a free to play game.

There are new levels that are still being released and we will do our best to create the walkthroughs/guides to help you complete the sections you may need some help on as quickly as possible. This article will show you how to complete the fourth level of the game, which is called Floating Islands.

Here is our Tricky Doors Walkthrough Level 4 Guide:

“On the horizon, you can see the seas, mountains and plains. You are floating on an island, hundreds of meters above the ground. When you understand it, the earth goes from under your feet. It seems that the islands are not inhabited. Even though, it seems that someone lived here before. Does it mean there is a way out of here?”

Tricky Doors Level 4 Floating Islands Introduction

  • Hook and knife – can be found by clicking on the circle of rocks where you will see both of these items once it has zoomed in.
  • Handle – on the seat of the swing.
  • Brushwood – in front of the tree on the left.
  • Brushwood – on top of the anvil on the right.
  • Wire and shackle – when you click on the grindstone on the right, it will make the image bigger and you can see wire at the back. The shackle just under the wire.

I have highlighted where you can find all of these objects in the image below to help you to locate them if you are having some trouble:

Tricky Doors Walkthrough Level 4 – First Scene Items Highlighted

There is also a note that reads,

“These islands have everything we need. These are ideal conditions for farming. A working mill for my brother, the miller. A strong stove for the big brother, the baker. The water in the spring nearby is unusual. The plants watered with it grow fantastically quickly, it is very convenient.

As long as we are unites, we are safe here. I’m glad we found these islands. I would like to settle here for a long time, to take a break from our wanderings on the earth. We are tired of cataclysms. The world seems friendlier here.”

Tricky Doors Level 4 Note 1

Now you can go back to the grindstone and add the handle to the side. You can now use the knife on it to sharpen it and then use this knife on the swing in order to get some rope. This rope can be attached to the hook you have in your inventory to make a rope with hook.

This can then be used on what looked to be a ladder to me before, but turns out to be a bridge which is used to go to the next location for this level. There are a few items you can collect from here, which are:

  • Brushwood – on top of the cabinet on the left.
  • Brushwood – in front of the chest on the right.
  • Fabric – you can use your knife on the fabric hanging on the tower on the right.
  • Matches – can be found by clicking on the middle stone piece and it is in the right corner.
  • Oven fork, oil, bucket and one of the halves of the mill – click on the stove under the small tower with the fabric and you will find all four items around and in the stove.

Here is where you can find all of these items:

Tricky Doors Walkthrough Level 4 – Second Scene Items Highlighted

You can now use the wire to pick the lock on the chest on the right and this will reveal a mini-game for you to play. The aim of the game is to lower the boards with characters so that the number of characters on the outside of the device matches the number of characters in the hint.

The images on the boards may be different from ours, so we cannot give a step-by-step guide on how to complete it, but the game is essentially asking you to make it so that there are 10 boxes and 10 flowers showing on the board. Here is the solution we had:

Tricky Doors Level 4 Boards Solution

Once you have completed the puzzle, you will be able to collect a box and dynamite. There is also a note you can click on, which reads:

“We grew a huge bean vine to get to big brother faster. He hasn’t been himself lately. He wants to go back to earth. Raving about the legend that some tribes used to live on these islands, and they moved on fire birds. He says he even knows how to tame one of these birds.
Even if it’s true, my brother and I like it here, and we’re not going anywhere. I don’t know why he even thought about it.”

Tricky Doors Level 4 Note 2

The next step is to go back to the first scene you started in and you can add the shackle to the bucket, both of which are in your inventory. You then want to add the dynamite to the rock in the middle and use the matches to blow it up. This will reveal some water, which you can use the bucket on in order to get a bucket full of water in your inventory. You can also click on the other half of the mill which is in the water.

You can now use the halves of the mill on the box, which will open up to reveal a new mini-game. The aim of the game is to arrange all of the mills in the places corresponding to the color of their blades. It looks like the puzzle is the same for everyone so we will give you the full instructions on how to complete it below.

Tricky Doors Level 4 Blades Mini-Game

The first blade you need to get into position is the pink one of the left side. Keep clicking on the blade until it is in position. The next one you want to move is the dark blue one. You can then click on the cyan one in the middle to bring it down to the correct position. You can then choose to complete either the right side or the left side first. From the left side, you will need to position them in order of yellow, light green and red. From the right side, you need to place the orange, dark green and then the purple in the correct places.

This will complete the puzzle and open the box to reveal some items, but the only one you can add to your inventory are beans found in the top left corner of the box. You then need to click on the ladder to go back to the second scene, where you will see some vines in the background. Click on this to see it clearer and here you will need to plant the beans and water it with the bucket of water. This will make a vine path to the the other island but you will need to use the knife on the leaf to add the bean tree leaf to your inventory. You can then back out and click on the vine to take you across to the other side.

Here you can collect a few items to add to your inventory which are:

  • Brushwood – one can be found on the pathway located on the right side of the screen
  • Brushwood – the other one can be found on the barrel on the right of the skeleton.
  • Bag, crystal and spouted grain – at the back by the end of the pathway click on the bags. You can click on the bag on the back of the bench on the left to collect it. You need to use the knife from your inventory on the red bag to open it. You will find a crystal in the bag and you can click on the sprouted grain that falls to the ground when you cut the bag open to add it to your inventory.
  • Crystal and eggs – you can find another crystal in the bird nest on the back of the airship. Use the oven fork to bring it closer and click on the crystal in the nest to add it to your inventory, as well as the eggs.

Here is where you can find these items in the image below:

Tricky Doors Walkthrough Level 4 – Third Scene Items Highlighted

If you click on the skeleton which is propped outside the airship, you can read the note in its hand, which reads:

As for me, nothing good is waiting for us here. I will save my brothers, even against their will. I know that if I bake bread according to a certain recipe and leave it on a pedestal, a fire bird will come and take us away from here. My brother, the baker, has a lot of bread recipes, but he doesn’t want to show them to me. At night, I snick into his island and stole the right one. It remains only to find the ingredients.”

You will need to click on the other arm, which will remove it to show a metal box. The oil from your inventory can be used on the screws of this box to open it and reveal another mini-game. The aim of the game is to connect the dots of the same color to each other. On cells with a bridge you can drawn two lines (on it and under it).

Unfortunately, there are a few different variations of this puzzle, so we cannot give a step-by-step guide on how to complete it.

Tricky Doors Level 4 Mini-Game

Once you have completed the puzzle, the box will reveal a new compartment where you can add a key and a recipe page for the bread mentioned in the note from before. You can now use your knife on the flowers in the middle to add forget-me-nots to your inventory.

You will then have to go back to the previous scene in order to use the key on the on the wardrobe on the left. This will reveal a hammer and crystal you can collect, which should be the last of the three crystals you need. If you go back to the airship, you can now use the hammer on the item behind the barrel. This will give you nails and another piece of fabric.

The fabric can now be used on the windmill in the back. You need to click on the fabric again so that it goes over the rotor blade and you can then use the nails and the hammer to secure the fabric.

Once you have done that, you will need to go back to the very first scene. Here you can add the sprouted grain on the mud in the front right side of the screen to plant them. You then want to use the hammer on the flap by the water to move it down. This will make the grain grow and you can use the bag to put on the floor and use the knife to cut the grain. This will add the grain to the bag, which you can now add to your inventory.

Tricky Doors Level 4 Grain

The next step is to go back to the scene with the airship and using the bag of grain on the windmill to make flour. You can now add the water, bean tree elf, blue flower (forget-me-nots), eggs and flour to the recipe page to get the baking ingredients to combine. You want to go back to the stove in the previous scene and you can add the ingredients here. The brushwood can be added to the bottom of the stove and the matches can then be used to light it.

  • Water
  • Bean tree leaf
  • Blue flowers
  • Eggs
  • Flour

Tricky Doors Level 4 Baking Bread

Now the bread has been made, you can click on mechanism in from of the gate with the wings. The crystals can be added to this and you need to set the values corresponding to the number of birds drawn on the island everywhere, and activate the mechanism. The numbers are 2, 3 and 4 and you then need to click on the middle bar underneath for it to activate.

Tricky Doors Level 4 Birds Combination

The doors will then open and you will need to place the bread on top of the contraption. This will release a fire bird, as stated in the note, which you can click on in order to complete the level!

Tricky Doors Walkthrough Level 4 Complete

Discover a gorge-worthy sweet side to one of Eastern Europe’s most delicious cuisines with these Ukrainian desserts, and prepare yourself for plenty of food envy!

With their elaborate decadence, hearty compositions, and delicately balanced sweet and savory flavor profiles, the desserts of Ukraine will leave you wanting more, no matter how full you’re feeling. Let’s delve in, and discover 21 of the country’s must-try desserts as recommended by a local.

Сирники) – Fried Curd Cheese Pancakes

You simply cannot imagine a traditional Ukrainian breakfast without syrnyky. Toasty crust, soft, and delicate, filling, light vanilla flavor – they simply melt in your mouth.

Syrnyky (also spelled as syrniki) are usually made from fresh and creamy curd cheese, to which eggs, flour, and sugar are added. There are some popular variations to this classic recipe, which feature vanilla, raisins, or orange peel. Shaped as small cakes, once prepared syrnyky are pan-fried in sunflower oil or butter before being served stacked.

Most typically, syrnyky are served with sour cream, jam, and honey. Berries, slices of fruit, and powdered sugar are often used as toppings.

2 – Verhuny (Вергуни) – Deep-Fried Dough Cookies / Angel Wings

Verhuny are famous Ukrainian pastry crisps, made from non-yeast dough with kefir. They have an intricate brushwood shape, achieved by cutting the dough into strips.

The ends of each strip are pulled through a slash in the middle, forming a knot. Traditionally, verhuny used to be fried in lard, but in the past decades, it has become more common to fry the cookies in sunflower oil.

A common way to serve verhuny is fresh from the pan, while still airy and crispy. It’s an absolute must to top them with powdered sugar, adding a lightly sweet flavor, and enjoying these delicious cookies with a cup of cocoa or tea.

Angel wings pastries are common to many European cuisines such as Bulgarian, Croatian, French, Lithuanian, Polish, Hungarian, and others. They go by different names in other cuisines and can use different ingredients.

3 – Kyiv Cake (Київський торт) – Hazelnut Meringue Cake

One of the most recognizable symbols of the Ukrainian capital, Kyiv Cake has been popular in many Eastern European countries over the last half a century. Surprisingly enough, it was invented by chance – thanks to a confectioner’s mistake.

Kyiv Cake consists of two sponge layers of meringue, with sugar, hazelnuts, and flour, filled with Charlotte cream, and sealed with chocolate buttercream. The top is usually covered with meringue crumbs, and decorated with buttercream flowers. 

The combination of the creamy filling with the crunchy texture with every mouthful is truly unforgettable, and Kyiv Cake is a definite must-try for anyone traveling around Ukraine.

4 – Nalysnyky (Налисники) – Filled Crepes

Most countries have their own variations of pancake or crepes, and Ukraine is no exception. Nalysnyky are crepes, made from a batter of eggs, sugar, milk, and flour.  

What makes nalysnyky special is that they’re never served plain. Right after frying, they’re rolled with curd cheese, berries, jam, or any other filling, depending on preference.

It’s very common in Ukraine to make a cake of several nalysnyky, stacking them on top of each other, and adding a chocolate-cream glaze, creating a true show-stopper of a dessert.

5 – Apple Solozhenik (Яблучний соложеник) – Apple Meringue Crepe Cake

Like many Ukrainian foods, solozhenik was originally a festive dessert, cooked during the Easter holidays. Over time, it has become more common to eat at all times of the year, and many varieties of this cake have appeared. However, the most traditional version remains apple solozhenik.

Essentially, apple solozhenik is a baked dessert of a stack of pancakes, sandwiching layers of with fried apples, coated with whipped egg whites. Out of the oven and baked correctly, it has a crispy top, while its base remains soft.

Solozhenik is a rich and hearty dessert, making it an excellent choice for afternoon tea during wintertime.

6 – Varenyky with Cherries (Вареники з вишнею) – Sour Cherry Dumplings

Varenyky with cherries are an extremely popular national dessert, likely to be found not only in most traditional Ukrainian restaurants, but also in supermarkets and department stores. Unlike other dumpling varieties, varenyky are cooked in boiling water, and never fried.

Their iconic semicircle shape is achieved by using a regular glass to cut the unleavened dough varenyky are made from. Each even dough circle is then filled with a couple of cherries, and carefully folded in half.

Varenyky are the only dessert from this list that can be enjoyed as lunch. They’re best served with a generous dollop of sour cream and sprinkled with sugar.

7 – Banyky (Баники) – Yeast Rolls with Filling

Just like solozhenik, traditionally these delicious sweet rolls made of yeast dough were a festive dessert, cooked for Christmas and Easter. Nowadays, they continue to grow in popularity all year round.

The beauty of banyky is in the variety of their fillings. Possible options include apples, poppy seeds, curd cheese, or nut cream, to name just a few. Topped with mixed eggs, banyky are usually baked until a browned crust forms, and then cut into slices.

8 – Honey Shulyky (Медові шулики) – Honey Wheat Cookies

Honey shulyky is a traditional dessert cooked for the Honey Feast of the Saviour, an orthodox holiday. Originally, the very first batch was blessed at church, to bring health and welfare to people’s homes. 

Shulyky are made from a flat dry shortcake, which is usually cut into square pieces to form even-shaped cookies.

Small and crispy, these cakes are covered with a sweet mixture of honey, water, and poppy seeds. Once soaked in the syrup-like mixture for up to two hours, shulyky becomes an incredibly rich and sweet treat that Ukrainians love to eat.

9 – Hombovtsi (Гомбовці) – Curd Cheese Balls

Despite their Hungarian origin, hombovtsi were enjoyed so much in Western Ukraine, that over time they’ve started to be considered a national dessert.

Like many other Ukrainian cakes, hombovtsi are made primarily from curd cheese. According to the classic recipe, the cured cheese is mixed with eggs, semolina, sugar, and flour to create a batter. Once the batter has been prepared, hombovtsi are shaped into balls by hand, boiled, and coated with breadcrumbs and sugar.

Served with sour cream and a cup of tea, hombovtsi can be both an excellent choice for breakfast, or a delicious afternoon snack. 

10 – Perekladenets (Перекладенець) – Layer Cake

The name perekladenets originates from the Ukrainian word ‘перекладати’, or ‘to layer’, making this an aptly named Ukrainian cake.

It consists of four layers of shortcrust pastry, sandwiched between three filling layers of apricot or currant jam, poppy seeds, and walnut cream, in that specific order. The top layer is usually covered with egg whites, just before the cake is put in the oven to bake. 

The extraordinary combination of flavors and creamy and crispy textures is perfectly balanced, creating a truly unforgettable taste with each and every mouthful.

However, being more time-consuming to prepare than other traditional desserts means perekladenets is mostly served on special occasions.

11 – Kiflyky (Кіфлики) – Ukrainian Crescent Rolls

The origins of kiflyky are attributed to Austria, along with the name, coming from the Austrian ‘kipferl’. First adopted in Zakarpattia, this dessert soon become popular all over the country. 

Traditionally made of shortcrust pastry, Ukrainian kiflyky are filled either with nuts or plum jam and sprinkled with powdered sugar.

The key to creating a perfect crescent starts with a triangular-shaped piece of dough, which is topped with filling, and should be rolled starting at the wide end.

Kiflyky are a melt-in-your-mouth type of dessert. They’re most popular during the winter, but can be found throughout the year.

12 – Pryanyk (Пряник) – Spicy Honey Bread or Cookies

Pryanyk is a honey bread flavored with various spices. It’s a close relative of the famous gingerbread, with one major difference – ginger is almost never used in the Ukrainian recipe. 

Nowadays, the variations of pryanyk are practically endless. The dish can be served as a cake or as cookies, and it can feature peppermint, nutmeg, cinnamon, cumin, cardamom, vanilla, and orange peel, among many other flavors.

Though traditionally pryanyk was cooked without filling, some confectionaries offer jam-filled varieties. The younger generation tends to prefer the latter, for its rich and soft center. 

13 – Makivnyk (Маківник) – Poppy Seed Roll

Among all the desserts popular in Ukraine, makivnyk is one of the oldest, dating back to the times of Kievan Rus. The tradition of baking makivnyk for Christmas has remained for centuries, without any significant changes to the recipe. 

The roll gets its name from the Ukrainian word ‘mak’, which means ‘poppy seed’. This is very much the main ingredient of makivnyk, helping give the roll its tender, bittersweet taste.

Made of yeast dough, makivnyk has a rich and soft texture and is commonly enjoyed served hot. 

Poppy seed rolls are also popular in many Eastern and Central European countries, with each cuisine having its own different but delicious version.

14 – Oladky (Оладки) – Kefir Pancakes

Oladky are a variety of deep-fried Ukrainian pancakes, cooked until the edges are browned and the center is golden. The addition of kefir to the batter is the key to giving oladky its light and buttery texture. 

Crispy on the outside and puffy soft inside, oladky a deeply beloved Ukrainian dessert. Unlike most pancakes, they are pillowy and rather small, with a diameter of no more than 10 centimeters.

While some of the desserts on the list are more common in certain regions of Ukraine, oladky are cooked throughout the whole country as an everyday treat for friends and family to enjoy.

15 – Babka (Бабка) – Sweet Easter Bread

The day (or two) before Easter, most Ukrainians, young and old alike, put everything aside and turn their attention to baking babkas.

Of course, on the eve of the holiday, these traditional Easter cakes can be found in any grocery store. But in most families, it’s a matter of honor to cook at least one batch together.

Babka itself is a leavened bread, cylindrical and tall, made from yeast dough and raisins. Some prefer eating the bread as it is, while others can’t imagine babka without glazed icing. For most people babka is not just a dessert, but a symbol of a festive Easter family breakfast.

16 – Sweet Pampushky (Солодкі пампушки) – Ukrainian Doughnuts

The first thing that comes to mind of any Ukrainian who hears the word ‘pampushky’ is a dish of puffy garlic buns served as a side to a traditional Ukrainian soup. Round-shaped sweet pampushky, however, are very different from their savory alternative. 

Usually made of dough infused in milk, sweet pampushky can be either baked, or deep-fried in sunflower oil, giving the buns a delightful crispy texture. The soft center can be left as it is, or filled with fruit. 

17 – Yabluchnyk (Яблучник) – Layered Apple Cake

If you’ve never tried a sandwich cake, yabluchnyk is definitely your chance to! Yabluchnyk consists of two layers of crumbly and flaky shortcrust pastry, with a soft apple filling in-between. Cinnamon and raisins are optional, but highly advisable additions to the filling, giving it a richer, tart flavor.

Among all the Ukrainian baked desserts, yabluchnyk is one of the easiest to make. It is, however, a super delicious alternative to the classic apple pie, which makes it quite popular in Western Ukraine. Usually, yabluchnyk is served on its own, but it can be also dusted with powdered sugar.

18 – Syrna Paska (Сирна паска) – Curd Cheese Easter Cake

Syrna paska is an unbaked variation of babka, that is also prepared exclusively on the eve of Easter. It’s made from a mixture of curd cheese, eggs, sugar, and butter, and sometimes enriched with nuts and raisins. 

Traditional variations of syrna paska do not require any cooking. You simply assemble the cake, refrigerate it overnight, and in the morning the delicious cake is set, ready to eat. However, some Ukrainians will opt to boil the batter first, claiming that it makes paska tender and creamy. 

This dessert is also famous for its extraordinary pyramid shape. The best way to get its assembly just right is to use a special cheese mold, with a square hole in the bottom.

19 – Sochniki (Сочники) – Cookies with Curd Cheese

Sochniki are made of circular pieces of dough, folded in half over lightly sweetened dollops of curd cheese. Modern fillings include seasonal fruit and berries. 

With their tender and moist curd cheese filling, and crusty shortbread coating, sochniki are commonly cooked at home and can be spotted in bakeries across the country. They are a tea-time classic, typically served hot. 

20 – Pinnyk with Apricots (Абрикосовий пінник) – Apricot Soufflé

Wondrously moist and rich with the flavor of apricots, pinnyk is a unique pearl of Ukrainian traditional pastry. Unlike the other desserts, it’s not too heavy, yet its flavor heavenly.

The apricots used in the recipe are first boiled to become soft, thoroughly sieved, and then mixed with whipped egg whites and sugar.

The batter is baked for a short while, and once the pinnyk is ready, all that’s left is to sprinkle it with powder sugar before serving.

21 – Sweet Knyshi (Солодкі книші) – Filled Puffs

Knyshi are one of those dishes that pair with nearly everything and can be made either sweet or savory. While knyshi stuffed with meat are much more common, the sweet variety has a lot of admirers as well. 

A dish of small, rounded cakes, sweet knyshi are made from puff pastry, and usually filled with jam or fruit. Although this dessert is fairly simple to prepare, its light and delicate crust balances wonderfully with it sumptuous soft center, making each mouthful truly delicious.

Ukrainian Desserts Summary

Their decadence alluring, aromas enticing, and flavors spellbinding, there is just so much to indulge yourself in when it comes to the sweeter side of Ukrainian cuisine.

These popular desserts are loved by millions across the country, and their flavors, beauty, and technique perfectly capture what this vast and intriguing country is all about.

Seek out as many of these beloved dishes as you can during any trip to Ukraine, and look far and wide in bakeries, eateries, and restaurants. You are in for a real treat!

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Planning a trip to Ukraine? Keep these must-try desserts for safekeeping, by saving this article to one of your Pinterest boards.

Contributor: Yuliya Vedenikina is a freelance content writer and translator from Ukraine. She is highly enthusiastic about culinary art and strives to inspire readers to discover Ukrainian cuisine and explore new cooking horizons.

Images licensed via Shutterstock

About the history of the biscuit

The first written mention of biscuits can be found, oddly enough, in English ship’s logs. Sailors of the Royal Navy took care of their rations by filling their holds before sailing with a variety of non-perishable products, among which was the so-called “biscuit bread”. That was the name of the dried biscuit, especially valued by sailors for its ability to retain its properties for a long time in a humid environment without becoming moldy. Such qualities of biscuits were ensured by the absence of animal fats and yeast in their composition. The history of the name remains a mystery to this day. Why was this airy dough called “twice-baked” (this is how this word is translated from Old French: “bis” – twice, again, “cuit” – oven)?

The word is similar to the Italian biscotti, but the product has nothing to do with the name of the cookie, which is actually baked twice. In Italy itself, biscuits are called “genoese”, but these are special biscuits, oily. Based on the French name, France may be the birthplace of the first product made from such a dough, but in England it is customary to use double names for many products, as, for example, a cake is often called not “cake”, but “gateaux”. Therefore, Foggy Albion could give us such baked goods that are in demand all over the world. At the very least, we owe them the popularization of biscuits.


  • Wheat flour – 175 g;
  • Baking powder – 0.3 tsp;
  • Chicken eggs – 6 pcs.;
  • Rice oil – 85 ml;
  • Water – 115 ml;
  • Vanilla flavor – 1 tsp;
  • Lemon – 1 piece;
  • Sugar – 215 g;
  • Salt – 2 g.

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