My son, Sawyer, doesn’t like ‘bits’ in bread. Anything with seeds, nuts, flecks of onion, olives, and so on – he won’t touch. So, this is pretty much the anti-Sawyer bread, made with nine different seeds.
Despite a few unexpected ingredients, this is a pretty standard American-style pumpernickel recipe – the coffee, coffee flour, and chocolate provide the pumpernickel overtones.
Becca and I have amassed a store of canned beans to make a doomsday prepper proud. Nice to have a can of organic black lentils on hand when you need them!
I came up with this bread while stroking my waxed mustache and admiring my man bun. It’s a hipster thing. You don’t have to be a hipster to make it, but you really ought to like blue cheese.
Is it fair to judge a bread on the quality of toast it makes? On this merit alone, you should drop everything and make this delicious bread. Woo!
A rich, complex, savory, loaf that’s two parts fancy, one part rustic, and may just be the best invention since… well, you know.
I purchased a bread cloche the other day. I feel like a bread baking super hero. Now I can get crispy crusts and airy crumbs like French boulangers – and I don’t have to fly to France to do it.
I love a good story. This recipe has all the ingredients of a good hero quest: departure, initiation, return, and mashed potatoes.
“I donned my trusty apron and flew into the kitchen.” Read the newest episode in the heroic exploits of your humble home baker as he makes bread with burnt sweet potatoes.
Anise Lemon pee-KAHN Bread. Not PEE-can. As my Mom, a proper Southern Belle, used to say to her New England friends… a PEE-can is what you put under your bed at night. Silly Yankees.