Cake is a form of bread or bread-like food. In its modern forms, it is typically a sweet baked dessert. In its oldest forms, cakes were normally fried breads or cheesecakes, and normally had a disk shape. Determining whether a given food should be classified as bread, cake, or pastry can be difficult.
Read more about Cake.
Some articles on cake:
... Bohemian goulash, Austrian sausage and Pfefferkuchen (pepper cakes) ... Breslau 'sweet bites' Schlesischer Striezel Cake Silesian Christmas cake made from yeast dough ... Schlesischer Mohnstollen (Silesian poppy cake) Cake Silesian Christmas cake made from yeast dough and filled with poppy seeds ...
... Butter mochi Chantilly cake Chiffon cake Chichi dango Dobash cake Guri-guri Halo halo Haupia Haupia cake Hawaiian shave ice Ko'elepalau Kulolo Mochi Pineapple upside-down cake Yōkan ...
... Name Image Region Description Dobos torta Dobosh torte Dobos cake sponge cake layered with chocolate paste and glazed with caramel and nuts Fánk Berliner ... Bejgli (cake roll eaten at Christmas and Easter ... Kürtőskalács Stove cake or Chimney cake, cooked over an open fire—a Transylvanian specialty, famous as Hungary's oldest pastry Csöröge crispy, light Hungarian Angel Wing fry cookies a twisted thin ...
... The term "cake" has a long history ... Although clear examples of the difference between cake and bread are easy to find, the precise classification has always been elusive ... example, banana bread may be properly considered either a quick bread or a cake ...
... Saint Honore Cake Shop (Chinese 聖安娜餅屋) is one of the largest bakery and cake chain stores in Hong Kong ...
More definitions of "cake":
- (verb): Form a coat over.
- (noun): Made from or based on a mixture of flour and sugar and eggs.
- (noun): Small flat mass of chopped food.
Famous quotes containing the word cake:
“Much of the ill-tempered railing against women that has characterized the popular writing of the last two years is a half-hearted attempt to find a way back to a more balanced relationship between our biological selves and the world we have built. So women are scolded both for being mothers and for not being mothers, for wanting to eat their cake and have it too, and for not wanting to eat their cake and have it too.”
—Margaret Mead (19011978)
“Many people will say to working mothers, in effect, I dont think you can have it all. The phrase for have it all is code for have your cake and eat it too. What these people really mean is that achievement in the workplace has always come at a priceusually a significant personal price; conversely, women who stayed home with their children were seen as having sacrificed a great deal of their own ambition for their families.”
—Anne C. Weisberg (20th century)
“We had hardly got out of the streets of Bangor before I began to be exhilarated by the sight of the wild fir and spruce tops, and those of other primitive evergreens, peering through the mist in the horizon. It was like the sight and odor of cake to a schoolboy.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)