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Fromage -Cheese Board




Fromage -Cheese Board


Major French holidays include Christmas (December 25), New Year's Day (January 1), and Bastille Day (July 14). On Bastille Day, named for the prison that citizens stormed on July 14, 1789, the French celebrate their liberation (freedom) from the monarchy and the beginning of their Republic. There are fireworks, dances, and parties with picnics. Picnics almost always include fromage (cheese), such as Camembert, brie, chevre (goat's milk cheese), or Roquefort.

Fromage (Cheese Board)
Ingredients
¼ to ½ pound of 3 different cheeses: select from Camembert, brie, chevre (goat's milk), Roquefort (bleu cheese)
1 loaf of crusty French bread (or 1 package of crackers)
Wooden cutting board for cheese
Basket for bread or crackers
Cheese knife or paring knife
Procedure
Arrange the cheeses on the wooden cutting board.
Line the basket with a napkin ( serviette in French), and fill it with crackers or the bread, sliced into thin rounds.
Diners will use the knife to cut their own individual slices of cheese. Serve at room temperature.
Serves 12 or more.

For Christmas, the French have large feasts with many courses, which usually end with a Bûche de Noël, or Yule log. This cake is shaped to look like a log of wood because of the traditional French custom of lighting a real log at Christmas. On the first Sunday of January, the Christian holiday, Epiphany, is celebrated, marking the three kings' visit to the newborn baby Jesus. For this occasion, a special dessert called la galette des rois, is prepared. A small token, either a bean or porcelain toy, is baked inside. Whoever finds the hidden bean or porcelain toy in their piece gets to be king or queen for the day and wear a golden crown. Traditionally, the king (the man who found the bean in his piece of cake) had to pick a queen and present her with a gift. To avoid this obligation, the "king" would sometimes eat the evidence. To solve this problem, in 1874 French bakers began putting collectible porcelain charms in their cakes instead of beans.



Read more: Food in France - French Food, French Cuisine - traditional, popular, dishes, recipe, diet, history, common, meals, main, people, make, customs, fruits, country, bread, vegetables, bread, typical, eating
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