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Estonian National Cuisine

Estonian National Cuisine

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Estonian National Cuisine

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  1. Estonian National Cuisine

  2. Black Bread • The word “bread” came to Estonian from Germanic languages. • Traditional black bread spread in Estonia in the second century. • In a peasant household people usually baked bread on Saturdays.

  3. Depending on the size of the family, they usually made 6-10 loaves of bread.

  4. Recipe of Bread • 51 of warm water • 100 g leaven • 6-7 kg rye flour • 1 tablespoon of salt • 2 tablespoons of fennel seeds

  5. Beliefs and habits There weremany beliefs and habits related with bread: • If a piece of bread was dropped, it had to be picked up and given a kiss so that hunger would not come to the house. • A loaf of bread was never put on a table upside crust down. That would predict a family member's death. • It was not allowed to lay a loaf of bread with its cut side to the door, because then the house would run out of bread. • People imprinted a cross on a loaf of bread before they baked it, because it would protect the family from an evil eye. • Eating the crusty end of bread would give a girl nice breasts. • Warm bread was supposed to be broken not cut.

  6. Christmas bread • Christmas bread had to be different from everyday bread. • It was made of rye or wheat flour and it was usually in the shape of a lying pig. • Christmas bread was also fed to the animals in the stables and barns

  7. The Baltic Herring • The Baltic herring has been the main fish on Estonians” table for centuries. • It is the main fish that is caught in the Baltic Sea

  8. The Baltic herring has become the national fish of Estonia. • The Baltic herring is eaten fresh, marinated, smoked and tinned.

  9. A sprat sandwich • black bread • salted sprats • boiled eggs All you have to do now is just make a sandwich.

  10. Traditional favourites • Marinated eel, served cold. A true Estonian favourite.

  11. Pork • Pork has been known in the national cuisine of Estonia for a long time. • Meat was eaten mostly in autumn and in winter with vegetables and cereals.

  12. The Market of TartuCity

  13. Beliefs and habits • The pig’s snout was given to a child, because people believed that it helped the child to become a writer. • Eating the heart gives strength. • The kidneys were boiled in soup and were eaten with somebody else to get well along with. These traditions are old and mostly forgotten, but pork has still a very important place in Estonian cuisine.

  14. Jellied meat • In Estonian sült. • A traditional Estonian dish - boiled pork with vegetables in jelly. • The jelly is made by boiling the pig bones, sometimes trotters and heads. • Estonians eat jellied meat at Christmas time, on Shrove Tuesday, New Year’s Eve and at Easter.

  15. Blood sausage Verivorst • Blood and barley sausage, similar to what the English diplomatically call 'black pudding' due to its colour. In Estonia, this is traditional Christmas food, and is served with a red, berry jam. Our guests loved it.

  16. Sauerkraut stew

  17. Milk • Milk is called “piim” in Estonian • Over the times Estonians have been drinking and using milk (mostly cowmilk but also horse and goat milk) as everydayfood.

  18. The development of Estonian milk industry began in the 19th century. Nowadays it is one of the most important lines of production in Estonian farming.

  19. Soured milk • Soured milk is called hapupiim in Estonian • Soured milk is a general term for milk that has acquired a tart taste through bacterial fermentation

  20. CurdCurd is made from soured milk by heating it on a low temperature.Curd is a popular diet food because of its high calcium and phosphorus content and low energetic value.

  21. Curd might be flavoured with salt or sugar and it is used in many different dishes like curd cheese patties.

  22. Curd snack • A curd snack is a sweet snack about five centimeters long. • It is made of milled sweet curd or curd cream and usually covered with chocolate glaze.

  23. A traditionally popular drink called Kali • Besides the wine, the one packaged food we had was the very Estonian, non-alcoholic beverage called Kali. Referred to as "the Estonian Coca-Cola," Kali is a kind of unfermented beer. It's sweet and has a very light fizz to it. "Unfermented beer or liquid bread? Tastes really special. I like it!"