By Sylvie Provencher. Cake. Published at Monday, September 16th, 2019 - 08:56:57 AM.
What about the cake provided by the wedding reception site? What about ignoring it? That cake is being outsourced to a baker skilled in the creation of wedding cakes, then it’s being brought to your wedding and added to your bill with a nice profit markup for the reception hall. There is almost no instance when it makes sense to order this cake over one you can get direct from a baker. Be warned, however, that some reception facilities will CHARGE you for bringing in a different cake. They will refer to it as a ”plating” fee or some other such nonsense, but it can cost over $1 per person if your facility charges such a fee. Better to ask upfront to avoid any surprises to your budget.
Fire Engine Cake, What little-boy doesn’t like fire fighters? So why not make a fire engine cake. Simply take three 8×4 cakes and cut off the dome of the cakes in order to have a flat surface on both sides. Then take two of the cakes and place them one on top of the other and glue them together with frosting. Take the third cake and cut it in half stack them on top of each other and stand them on end. Then place it on the end in front of the other cake. This will make the cab of your fire engine. Then decorate with red frosting and pipe on the accents.
Prepare your cake batter. Depending on how many people your cake needs to feed, you will want to double, triple or quadruple your normal cake recipe. Make each batch separately. Use a large glass measuring cup so you can measure how much batter it yields. Note this information on your recipe. Take one of the cookie sheet pans and using a cake batter filled measuring glass, add batter until it is half the height of the cookie sheet. Spread evenly.Use a spatula to spread cake batter evenly taking special care to get into the four corner crevices. Repeat using the same amount of batter for the other cookie sheets.
For Starters, The wedding cake has evolved over the years. Starting off as a simple symbol of fertility, it has transformed itself into an artistic tradition that can have many different artistic interpretations. For many ancient peoples wheat was a symbol of fertility and a bountiful harvest. The Ancient Romans used to throw grains of wheat at the bride and groom to ”wish fertility” to the new couple during their wedding. This custom eventually evolved into bringing little cakes made from wheat to the wedding banquet itself. People would then crumble this cake over the head of the bride to wish the happy couple ”many children”. The guests would then eat the fallen crumbs as a symbol of sharing in the couple’s good fortune.
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