(Chinese)

by: anika854, created: 01 Jan 2017, updated: 26 May 2020 Public: Users can add dishes

A New Year's celebration wouldn't be complete without sweet treats. Here are some Chinese desserts that are traditionally served during the New Year season.

1. Peking Dust

(Chinese)

A fun, if filling, dessert.Fresh chestnuts are ground into fine pieces and Combine with the salt with the Sugar, stirring. Whip the cream into the desired thickness and then fold in the caster sugar.

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2. Almond Biscuit

almond cookie,Almond cake (Chinese)

Almond Biscuit is a type of biscuit that is made with almonds. They are a common biscuit in many different cuisines, and take many forms.Chinese almond cookies are a popular treat at Chinese bakeries.

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3. Jian Dui

煎堆,matuan, sesame ball (Chinese)

These are tasty balls of glutinous rice flour that filled with red bean paste paste and rolled in sesame seeds and fried.

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4. Eight Treasure Puddings

八寶飯 (Chinese)

This famous banquet dessert is a pudding, traditionally made with eight types of dried candied fruits to "treasures" such as happiness and a long life.

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5. Five Spice Peanuts

(Chinese)

Peanuts are a symbol of longevity in Chinese culture. Feel free to vary the basic recipe by experimenting with different combinations of spices.

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6. Red Bean Soup

(Chinese)

It is both a popular snack and a sweet dessert soup. Azuki beans are a "yang" or warming food. Tangerine peel, used in many recipes, is thought to aid digestion.

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7. Fortune Cookie

(American) (American Chinese)

Fortune Cookie is a crisp cookie usually made from flour, sugar, vanilla, and sesame seed oil with a piece of paper inside, a "fortune", on which is an aphorism, or a vague prophecy.

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8. Preserved Kumquats

PRESERVED SALTED KUMQUATS,咸金橘, QUAT MUOI (Chinese)

Resembling a miniature orange, kumquats are a popular treat during the Chinese New Year season, as they are a symbol of prosperity for the coming year.

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9. Kueh Bangkit

Tapioca Cookies, Coconut Cookies (Chinese) (Malaysian) (Singaporean)

This dish coconut cookie that is a staple at Malaysian holidays and the favorite in a Chinese New Year. Kueh bang it is floral-shaped cookies that are crumbly on the outside and airy on the inside and melt in the mouth. The traditional recipe calls for tapioca flour, pandan, coconut milk, sugar, and eggs. yolks. The tapioca flour has to be pan fried with pandan leaves until light and fluffy. The egg and sugar mixture is hand whipped with a spring beater until light and frothy before the cooked flour and freshly squeezed coconut milk are added to the mix.

(Added by: anika854)