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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Bottles of amaretto liqueur.
Bottles of amaretto liqueur.

Amaretto (Italian for "a little bitter") is a sweet Italian liqueur that originated in Saronno, Italy. While originally flavoured from bitter almonds, various modern commercial brands are prepared from a base of apricot stones, peach stones, or almonds, all of which are natural sources of the benzaldehyde that provides the principal almond-like flavour of the liqueur.[1][2]

When served as a beverage, amaretto can be drunk by itself, used as an ingredient to create several popular mixed drinks, or added to coffee. Amaretto is also commonly used in culinary applications.

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  • ✪ How to make Amaretto liqueur, recipes of homemade liqueur

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Hello, my dear friends! Today I gonna make homemade Amaretto liqueur! For this amazing liqueur I have: 50g of raw almond, 50g of apricot kernel, 3g of dry coffee extract 1 cinnamon stick, 3 bayberries, 2 cloves, 2 tea-spoons of vanilla sugar, about 200 g of sugar, 150 ml of water, and half a liter of vodka or stretched alcohol. pour almond with hot water and let it stand about 5 min Time's up, so skin it by hands. It's skinned, so let's dry and brown it in the pan. then I add hashed cloves and bayberries So, now I put cloves and bayberries and fry for about 2 min Now hash almond with rolling pin apricot kernels, cinnamon and put them into the jar. Then you need to make a syrup from coffee, sugar, vanilla sugar and water. You can simply mix it with water, or caramelize sugar and mix with water I choose the 1st variant Pour out syrup into the jar and let it simmer down till room temperature. When it's simmered down, I add vodka. The smell is amazing! cover it... and leave it to infuse in the dark place for a month Amaretto had been infused during month, now I filter it through cotton wool filter Let's start testing our homemade Amaretto. I've thought about making of homemade Amaretto for a long time, and I've finally found necessary recipe. and drink it with smoked quail and chicken wings I don't know how these birds go with amaretto, but let's check it out! pour out! Unfortunately, I've broken my favourite flagon, so, I test amaretto by using such a cream-jug. The colour is..... like original Amaretto - beautiful rich brown colour with bronze shade! Nice colour! what about smell? woooooo.....real Amaretto aroma... kernel.. vanilla.....coffee....wow! I adore this smell...!! Taste it! Super! I recommend it! It's really like original Amaretto! for homemade liqueur - it's amazing! The main note I feel is apricot stone kernel, So, I feel almond-apricot basis here I feel coffee and vanilla as well....everything is harmonious It's about 30% ABV, so it's OK hmmmm....nice.....sugar level is OK but candy hounds may add some sugar but who isn't - you can reduce it It's such a drink, you can experiment with Now it's time to check out our smoked quail. the smell is....just the thing! The meat is very tasty and tender... it's........it has very pleasing savor...this quail is delicious nice smoked nice! It has dried as well.....coz the meat is a bit sun-cooked. It's exactly smoked, but not grilled.....like it! I think....you can surprise your guests with such a dish! So, what about the wing? I didn't dry this wing. It simply was salted and marinated I marinated it with dried garlic...pepper....a bit of sweet pepper and other spices I didn't dry it....let's check it out! On the one hand it's beautiful, on the other, if you can see, it's too bronzed. it's not burned, but coz of wet it became a bit "burned". let's check it out! hmmm.....but Amaretto....is very nice, I'm satisfied! you can make a boast of it or treat somebody the wing............is OK......Get away! Im' simply surrounded by cats......so, it's well baked and smoked mmmmmm......you see...you see they're waiting till I give'em something I'm under the siege! The wing is delicious..! Nice! It's awesome beer accompaniment! In spite of the fact that I didn't dry, sun-cook but just marinated it for a couple hour It's cool! Well.... Let's drink some more.....I like this liqueur very much... I recommend it! So, try to make it....treat your friends... Delicious! Thanks for watching! Subscribe for new recipes! Thumbs up for Amaretto! Share your recipes of your homemade drinks! See ya guys!

Contents

Origin

Etymology

The name amaretto originated as a diminutive of the Italian word amaro, meaning "bitter", which references the distinctive flavour lent by the mandorla amara or by the drupe kernel. However, the bitterness of amaretto tends to be mild, and sweeteners (and sometimes sweet almonds) enhance the flavour in the final products.[3] Thus one can interpret the liqueur's name as a description of the taste as "a little bitter". Cyanide is processed out of the almond preparation prior to its use.[citation needed]

One should not confuse amaretto with amaro, a different family of Italian liqueurs that, while also sweetened, have a stronger bitter flavour derived from herbs.

Legend

Despite the known history on the introduction and acceptance of almonds into Italian cuisine, newer takes on the meanings and origins have been popularized by two major brands. Though of sometimes questionable factuality, these tales hold a sentimental place in Saronno culture:

In 1525, a Saronno church commissioned artist Bernardino Luini, one of Leonardo da Vinci's pupils, to paint its sanctuary with frescoes. As the church was dedicated to the Virgin Mary, Luini needed to depict the Madonna, but was in need of a model. He found his inspiration in a young widowed innkeeper, who became his model and (in most versions) lover. Out of gratitude and affection, the woman wished to give him a gift. Her simple means did not permit much, so she steeped apricot kernels in brandy and presented the resulting concoction to a touched Luini.[4][5]

Notable brands

Usage

Amaretto serves a variety of culinary uses.

Cooking

  • Amaretto is frequently added to desserts, including ice cream, which enhances the flavour of the dessert with almonds and is complementary to the flavor of chocolate. Tiramisu, a popular Italian cake, is often flavoured with either real amaretto or alcohol-free amaretto aroma.
  • Savoury recipes which call for it usually focus on meats, such as chicken.
  • A few shots of amaretto can be added to pancake batter for a richer flavour.
  • Amaretto is often added to almondine sauce for fish and vegetables.
  • Amaretto is often added to whipped cream.

Beverages

Some popular cocktails highlight Amaretto liqueur as a primary ingredient.

Amaretto is sometimes used as a substitute for Orgeat Syrup in places where the syrup cannot be found, or just to impart a less sweet flavour.

See also

Notes

  1. ^ "Best of Sicily Magazine". Amaretto. Roberta Gangi. Retrieved 17 March 2018.
  2. ^ "GOZIO Amaretto Almond Liqueur". AHardy USA Ltd. Archived from the original on July 12, 2012. Retrieved October 18, 2010.
  3. ^ Hopkins, Kate. "Almonds: Who Really Cares?" Archived October 18, 2006, at the Wayback Machine. (August 28, 2004). Accidental Hedonist. Retrieved January 1, 2007.
  4. ^ foodnetwork.ca. "A Brief History of Amaretto". Shaw Media Inc. Retrieved December 30, 2011.
  5. ^ Disaronno Archived December 16, 2009, at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved January 1, 2007. Home → Heritage → Page 2: The Legend. (A direct link is not available due to the Adobe Flash-based interface.)
  6. ^ "Amaretto Pina Colada". Retrieved January 2, 2016.
  7. ^ Morgenthaler, Jeffrey. "I Make the Best Amaretto Sour in the World". Retrieved December 12, 2013.
  8. ^ "Amaretto Stone Sour recipe". Retrieved January 2, 2016.
  9. ^ "Amaretto Stone Sour Recipe - Food.com". Retrieved August 3, 2016.
  10. ^ "Amaretto Stone Sour Drink Recipe | DeKuyperUSA". Retrieved August 3, 2016.
  11. ^ "Twilight Amaretto Sour". Retrieved January 2, 2016.
  12. ^ "DeKuyper Nutcracker Martini". Retrieved January 2, 2016.
  13. ^ "Snickerdoodle Cookie Martini". Retrieved January 2, 2016.

External links

This page was last edited on 14 December 2018, at 20:28
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