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Cheese Pie

by Spice and Spirit

  

Library » Holidays » Shavuot » Recipes | Subscribe | What is RSS?


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CRUST
1/2 cup sugar
1 cup plus 3 Tbsps. margarine, softened
1 egg
3 Tbsps. orange juice
1/2 tsp. rum flavoring
2 1/2 cups sifted flour

FILLING
3 eggs, separated
3/4 cup sugar
2 cups cottage cheese, sieved
2 Tbsps. flour
1/4 tsp. salt
2 Tbsps. sour cream
1 Tbsp. melted margarine
1 tsp. lemon juice

1/2 cup finely chopped pecans

USE: 2 9 inch pie pans
YIELDS: 2 pies

Grease two 9 inch pie pans.

CRUST: In a large bowl cream sugar and margarine. Add egg and beat until smooth. Stir in juice, rum flavoring, and flour. Mix until dough forms a ball. Wrap in wax paper and refrigerate overnight. Next day, divide dough in half. Roll each half out into a 1/4 inch thick circle on a floured board. Fit loosely into two 9 inch pie pans. The crust should be 1 inch wider than the pan so it can be fluted upright.

Preheat oven to 325ᅵ.

FILLING: In a small bowl beat whites until stiff. Add 1/4 cup sugar and beat until thick and glossy. Set aside. In another bowl beat yolks, add 1h cup sugar, and beat again until thick and smooth. Set aside. Combine cottage cheese, flour, salt, and sour cream and mix in a large bowl. Add yolk mixture. Blend in melted margarine and lemon juice and mix until blended. Fold whites into cottage cheese mixture. Pour into pastry and sprinkle with nuts. Bake for 1 hour and 15 minutes.

Serve chilled.

From Spice and Spirit, The Complete Kosher Jewish Cookbook, published by Lubavitch Women's Cookbook Publications


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Kosher
Literally means "fit." Commonly used to describe foods which are permitted by Jewish dietary laws, but is also used to describe religious articles (such as a Torah scroll or Sukkah) which meet the requirements of Jewish law.
Lubavitch
Also known as “Chabad,” Lubavitch is the name of a Chassidic Group founded in the 1770s. “Lubavitch” is the name of the Belarusian city where four of the Chabad Rebbes (leaders) were based. Today, the movement is based in Brooklyn, New York, with branches worldwide. Two of the most fundamental teachings of Chabad are the intellectual pursuit of understanding the divine and the willingness to help every Jew who has a spiritual or material need.