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List by: anika854, created: 04 Mar 2017, updated: 04 Mar 2017 Personal: Only owner can add dishes

Some popular Brazilian sweets and desserts

1. Brigadeiro

(Brazilian)

Similar to a truffle, this ultra-sweet two-biter is made from sweetened condensed milk heated with cocoa powder to form a paste, then mixed with cold butter and rolled into small balls—which are then rolled in toppings like brown sugar, sprinkles, coconut shavings, or almonds. They're often eaten at birthday parties.

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2. Beijinho

branquinho (Brazilian)

is a typical Brazilian birthday party candy prepared with condensed milk, grated desiccated coconut, rolled over caster sugar or grated coconut and topped with a clove.

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3. Bolo De Rolo

rollcake (Brazilian)

This dough is wrapped with a layer of melted guava, giving the appearance of a swiss roll. However, layers of dough and guava are much thinner than the ones used in the swiss roll, and the taste is completely different.

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4. Cocadas

Coconut candy (Brazilian) (Mexican)

They are often garnished with almonds, either whole or chopped.There are hundreds of cocadas recipes, from the typical hard, very sweet balls to cocadas that are almost the creamy texture of flan. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cocadas

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5. Canjica De Milho

(Brazilian)

Every year in June during the annual corn harvest, Brazilians chow down on canjica de milho, a sweet, thick corn gruel dessert made with hominy (whole white maize kernels), sugar, milk, and often cinnamon, sweetened condensed milk, and peanuts. It's a dish mostly found in southern Brazil, which originated within African slave and Afro-Brazilian communities during the late 17th century. The hominy soaks overnight before simmering with the milk until it becomes very thick and creamy, with a texture reminiscent of rice pudding.

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6. Cajuzinho

little cashew (Brazilian)

is a popular sweet with an almost ubiquitous presences in Brazilian parties. It is made of peanuts, cashew nuts and sugar and is shaped like a tiny cashew, although it does taste strongly of peanut. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cajuzinho

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7. Pe-de-moleque

Pé-de-moleque (Brazilian)

It’s traditionally made with peanuts. Sugar and peanuts mixed together. Twice as much sugar than peanuts that is.

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