Cherry Cobbler Recipe

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Summer wouldn't be summer without the easy fruit desserts eaten on the porches while watching the fireflies. Try Cherry Clafoutis, Peach Cobbler, Blueberry Cobbler or an excellent Blackberry Cobbler with your most ripe berries of the summer.

There's no hard, pasty Bisquick cookie tart here. Also known as the Magic Crust Cobbler, this cherry cobbler recipe works its magic in a surprising way. A dough from a bowl that is poured into the bottom of the pan, then a delicious, sweet stone fruit is scattered all over the top.

As it bakes, the dough rises to the top, surrounding the cherries with a crisp, golden crumb coating that delights cake lovers and cake lovers. Works like a charm.

When was the last time you made a dessert that made everyone happy? Do this tonight, and you could be successful.

Cherry cobbler ingredients:

It is much easier than cake mix or bisquick, plus it is made from scratch. Seven ingredients, not including ice cream.

What could be better than that?

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  • Cherries
  • Flour.
  • Baking powder.
  • Whole milk.
  • Sugar.
  • Salt.
  • Unsalted butter. (If all you have is salted butter, omit the salt from the recipe.)

The best cherries for the cherry cobbler:

From late May through August, the cherry season is definitely something to celebrate. Therefore, any fresh cherry is a great shoemaker cherry.

Sour cherries, like Montmorency cherries, are some of the best to use, because they are very shiny and sour. Michigan is known for its tart cherry trees, especially north near Traverse City.

Although darker sweet cherries, such as Bing and Hudson, can also be easier to find and make a delicious cobbler.

Lighter cherries, like Rainier and yellow cherries, may not offer much color contrast to the shoemaker, but they will taste just as wonderful.

Can you use frozen cherries for Cherry Cobbler?

Yes of course! In fact, it creates less work for you, since you don't have to chop cherries.

All you have to do is let the frozen cherries thaw and drain over a strainer before adding them to the shoe rack. Adding frozen berries to the dough will alter the temperature while baking and will make the cobbler rubbery and unevenly cooked.

What about the cobbler with canned cherry pie?

Canned cherries are also great cobblers, always available, you don't have to pit the cherries. For this recipe, you will need approximately two 14-ounce cans of cherries.

If your heart is determined to make cherry pie with canned tart cherries, you may want to drain the cherries before using them in this recipe. Save the juice to pour into the shoe rack, over the ice cream, for an extra cherry flavor!

By the way, if you've always made canned cherry pie filling cobbler, chances are you're more familiar with the drop cookie method. That's where tablespoons of dough are placed on top of the fruit, then baked. Pie filling works for those recipes, but it might not be for "magic crust" style shoemakers due to its high liquid content.

How to make Cherry Cobbler:

  1. First, find a 9-inch round baking dish; butter or spray the interior with nonstick cooking spray. A Dutch oven or cast iron skillet works wonderfully for baking shoemakers.
  2. Some of the sugar in this recipe should be reserved for sprinkling on the cake before baking, so measure what you need and set it aside. Use most of the sugar for the cobbler dough, below.
  3. In a medium bowl, mix together sugar, flour, baking powder, and salt. Then pour the milk and stir until smooth.
  4. Then add the melted butter and stir until smooth. That's. For real!
  5. Pour the dough into the prepared baking dish, then spread the top with cherries.
  6. Finally, sprinkle the top of the tart with the remaining sugar and bake for 50-60 minutes at 350 degrees, until the edges are golden and crisp.
  7. How you serve it is entirely up to you, and whether you fall for ice cream or whipped cream camp. Or, better yet, do both!

How to pit cherries (with and without a cherry pitter):

OXO Good Grips is a wonderful and easy to use cherry pitter, but it is not absolutely necessary.

Instead, you can cherries with a vacuum wine bottle and a wooden stick. That is how:

  1. Place the cherry in the mouth of the bottle.
  2. Hold the cherry carefully, then pass the toothpick through the cherry where the stem would be.
  3. The hole should come out of the fruit and (hopefully) into the bottle, and you'll be left holding a pitted cherry.

Gluten-free cherry cobbler:

If you already have your favorite GF baking mix, go ahead and use it in this recipe, but leave a comment that describes how it went! Gluten-free flour, almond flour, or coconut flour are good substitutes for flour, but you may need to experiment a little to make it suitable for your family. Making more than one gluten-free shoemaker is not a bad thing!

Type of American cuisine Preparation time: 10 minutes Cook time: 50 minutes Total time: 1 hour Servings: 8 calories 336 kcal

  • 1 1/4 cup divided granulated sugar
  • 1 cup all-purpose flour
  • 1 1/2 teaspoons of baking powder
  • 1/2 teaspoon salt
  • 1 cup whole milk
  • 1/2 cup unsalted butter, melted
  • 3 cups fresh pitted cherries
  • Set the oven rack to the middle position and preheat the oven to 350 degrees. Grease a 9-inch round baking pan with nonstick spray.
  • In a medium bowl, mix 1 cup of sugar, flour, yeast, and salt. Add milk and stir until smooth.
  • Add the melted butter and stir until smooth.
  • Pour the dough into the greased baking dish. Spread the top with the cherries. Sprinkle 1/4 cup of the sugar evenly over the top.
  • Bake until edges are golden and crisp, 50-60 minutes.
  • Serve hot with whipped cream or ice cream, if desired.

Nutrition

Calories :: 336kcal

Cherry Recipe Shoemaker

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