French bread, crispy on the outside, warm and soft inside, is one of life's greatest treats, and it's easy to make with our recipes. We've also got plenty of great ways to combine French bread with other ingredients for memorable appetizers and sandwiches.See Popular French Bread Recipes
There are few smells better than that of freshly baked bread, and knowing how to make French bread will cause your kitchen to smell just like the bakery down the street.
When this fat-free loaf is pulled from the oven, bread lovers will appreciate the effort.
This yeast bread recipe, also called a brioche, has a lightly sweet and rich flavor. Braided and shaped, it encircles fruit or a container of spread when served.
Awaken taste buds with creamy Brie, crunchy apples, and savory prosciutto served on lightly toasted baguette slices.
Eggplant, zucchini, and squash are all high in nutrients that fill you up, but are low in calories, making them ideal for a lunch recipe.
Sometimes the simple things can seem the most indulgent. Such is the case with French toast--delectably battered and lightly fried slices of bread, dripping in maple syrup, served with a side of fresh fruit and a warm mug of coffee. It's the kind of meal that could just as well come from a fancy restaurant brunch, but can seem like even more of a treat when enjoyed in your own fuzzy slippers. Lucky for you, it's easy to learn how to make French toast.
We can thank Native Americans for helping make pumpkin bread a fall classic. Native Americans commonly used pumpkins for food and pumpkin vines as a material to make woven mats, and they were the ones who introduced European settlers to pumpkin. The settlers combined Old World cooking ideas with the new ingredients they encountered in the New World, leading to a variety of new dishes, pumpkin bread among them.
Don't be intimidated by how to make onion soup--the process is surprisingly straightforward! It's actually one of the simpler French soups, with a big payoff of complex, salty-sweet flavor.