Purim’s gift baskets (mishloach manot) were made for social distancing. This year, fill yours with treats from local spots and then drop them off on friends’ doorsteps to sweeten their holiday.
Who needs poppy seed when you can have raspberry-marzipan or halva and black sesame hamantshen? Just in time for Purim: hamantashen inspiration from some of Tel Aviv’s favorite bakeries.
Mishloach manot gift baskets are just the call the indecisive baker needs to whip up all the recipes she’s been bookmarking for years. Here are 10 to start off with…
This year for Purim, give mishloach manot that are better for the environment and your recipients’ bodies. Not sure where to start? Sarah put together a handy list of tips.
Purim is all about costumes and masks, so shouldn’t our food have some dress-up fun, too? Judith came up with a masquerade meal of stuffed, filled and hidden treats.
For Heather’s second attempt at hamantashen, she decided to go a chocolatey route, but with a special twist inspired by that other beloved traditional Jewish treat: black and white cookies.
Forget the gaudy Purim baskets of yore filled with sugar, sugar and more sugar. This year, Merav is going for something that’s bit more modern, mature and aligned with her lifestyle.
Creative fillings aren’t just the realm of Chanukah sufganiyot anymore. Check out these modern hamentashen recipes. How about halva and Nutella, salted caramel and peanut and even colorful confetti dough?
Legend has it that while part of King Ahasuerus’ court, Queen Esther ate only legumes, grains, nuts and fruit as a way to maintain a kosher diet. Hence: lentil stew to honor her.
Meet flódni, the sweet specialty of Jewish Budapest, a humble, but towering cake of five layers of dough and four different traditional Jewish fillings—apple, walnut, poppy seed and plum jam.