Stollen

Dresdner StollenChristmas breadcommonly understood meaningstol
Stollen ( or ) is a fruit bread of nuts, spices, and dried or candied fruit, coated with powdered sugar or icing sugar.wikipedia
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Marzipan

MarsipanBadem ezmesiGoan Catholic version of marzipan
Other ingredients, such as milk, sugar, butter, salt, rum, eggs, vanilla, other dried fruits and nuts and marzipan, may also be added to the dough.
Marzipan paste may also be used as a baking ingredient, as in stollen or banket.

Weihnachten

Christmas customsChristmas eveChristmas tradition
It is a traditional German bread eaten during the Christmas season, when it is called Weihnachtsstollen (after "Weihnachten", the German word for Christmas) or Christstollen (after Christ).
Famous Christmastime treats include Lebkuchen (gingerbread), Stollen (fruit cake), Speculaas and marzipan (confectionery often made into sweets).

Striezelmarkt

Dresdner Striezelmarkt
Dresden Stollen (originally Striezel), a moist, heavy bread filled with fruit, was first mentioned in an official document in 1474, and Dresdner Stollen remains notable and available – amongst other places – at the Dresden Christmas market, the Striezelmarkt.
The word Striezelmarkt comes from Strüzel or Stroczel, which was the name of a type of cake sold at the market, now famous as Stollen or Christstollen.

Christmas

Christmas DayDecember 25Nativity
It is a traditional German bread eaten during the Christmas season, when it is called Weihnachtsstollen (after "Weihnachten", the German word for Christmas) or Christstollen (after Christ).
The eating of sweets and chocolates has become popular worldwide, and sweeter Christmas delicacies include the German stollen, marzipan cake or candy, and Jamaican rum fruit cake.

Allerheiligenstriezel

Dresden Stollen (originally Striezel), a moist, heavy bread filled with fruit, was first mentioned in an official document in 1474, and Dresdner Stollen remains notable and available – amongst other places – at the Dresden Christmas market, the Striezelmarkt.
In Dresden, the cake is now generally called Dresdner [Christ]stollen, Stollen being an unplaited German cake with a similar recipe.

Bremer Klaben

Bremer Klabe
Bremer Klaben
Bremer Klaben, or just Klaben, is a type of Stollen from Bremen, Germany.

Christmas traditions

ChristmasChristmas holidaysother European traditions
Christmas worldwide
Christmas parties are held around Christmas Day; Japanese Christmas cake, a white sponge cake covered with cream and decorated with strawberries, is often consumed and Stollen cake, either imported or made locally, is widely available.

Fruitcake

fruit cakefruitcakesBudín
Stollen ( or ) is a fruit bread of nuts, spices, and dried or candied fruit, coated with powdered sugar or icing sugar.
Pope Innocent VIII (1432–1492) finally granted the use of butter, in a written permission known as the ‘Butter Letter' or Butterbrief in 1490, giving permission to Saxony to use milk and butter in the Stollen fruitcakes.

Christmas market

Christmas MarketsWeihnachtsmarktAdvent Market
Christkindlmarkt
More regional food specialties include Christstollen (Stollen), a sort of bread with candied fruit in Saxony, and hot Apfelwein and Frankfurter Bethmännchen in Hesse.

Germany

🇩🇪GermanGER
Germany is well known for such folk festival traditions as Oktoberfest and Christmas customs, which include Advent wreaths, Christmas pageants, Christmas trees, Stollen cakes, and other practices.

Pan de Pascua

Pan de pascua
The Chilean version combines characteristics of the German Stollen and the Italian Pandoro.

Powdered sugar

icing sugarconfectioner's sugarconfectioners' sugar
Stollen ( or ) is a fruit bread of nuts, spices, and dried or candied fruit, coated with powdered sugar or icing sugar.

Germans

Germanethnic Germanethnic Germans
It is a traditional German bread eaten during the Christmas season, when it is called Weihnachtsstollen (after "Weihnachten", the German word for Christmas) or Christstollen (after Christ).

Jesus

ChristJesus ChristJesus of Nazareth
It is a traditional German bread eaten during the Christmas season, when it is called Weihnachtsstollen (after "Weihnachten", the German word for Christmas) or Christstollen (after Christ).

Zest (ingredient)

zestlemon zestlemon peel
Stollen is a cake-like fruit bread made with yeast, water and flour, and usually with zest added to the dough.

Succade

candiedcandied citrus peelcandied peels
Orangeat (candied orange peel) and candied citrus peel (Zitronat), raisins and almonds, and various spices such as cardamom and cinnamon are added.

Raisin

raisinssultanasdried grapes
Orangeat (candied orange peel) and candied citrus peel (Zitronat), raisins and almonds, and various spices such as cardamom and cinnamon are added.

Almond

almondsbitter almondalmond oil
Orangeat (candied orange peel) and candied citrus peel (Zitronat), raisins and almonds, and various spices such as cardamom and cinnamon are added.

Cardamom

cardamonGreen Cardamomcardamum
Orangeat (candied orange peel) and candied citrus peel (Zitronat), raisins and almonds, and various spices such as cardamom and cinnamon are added.

Cinnamon

cinnamon stickscinnamon treecinnamon bark
Orangeat (candied orange peel) and candied citrus peel (Zitronat), raisins and almonds, and various spices such as cardamom and cinnamon are added.

Dried fruit

dried fruitsdriedfruit leather
Other ingredients, such as milk, sugar, butter, salt, rum, eggs, vanilla, other dried fruits and nuts and marzipan, may also be added to the dough.

Dresden

Dresden, GermanyDreznocity of Dresden
Dresden Stollen (originally Striezel), a moist, heavy bread filled with fruit, was first mentioned in an official document in 1474, and Dresdner Stollen remains notable and available – amongst other places – at the Dresden Christmas market, the Striezelmarkt.

Augustus II the Strong

Augustus IIFrederick Augustus IAugustus the Strong
Dresden Stollen is produced in the city of Dresden and distinguished by a special seal depicting King Augustus II the Strong.