Recent Examples on the WebSurprise the family with this refreshing pie with a chocolate wafer crust and chocolate custard filling.—Southern Living Editors, Southern Living, 15 Feb. 2024 Gentler and more forgiving than royal icing, the brittle gloss associated with conventional British cake stylings, fondant was commercialized in the early 1960s as a premade ready-to-roll frosting, sold alongside instant custard mixes and cake batter emulsifiers.—Zoey Poll Katja Mayer, New York Times, 15 Feb. 2024 Use a dedicated popover pan or bake in custard cups to achieve this simple quick bread's signature high sides.
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Apple Pie Bread
The only thing that can beat a slice of old-fashioned apple pie in the fall is this insanely delicious quick bread.—Katlyn Moncada, Better Homes & Gardens, 15 Feb. 2024 My hair has tested almost every product, from steamers to custards and DIY conditioners.—Celeste Polanco, Essence, 12 Feb. 2024 What awaits are the most tender of cake crumbs, luxurious of ganaches and creamiest of custards (that’s right, custards).—Charlotte Druckman, Washington Post, 8 Feb. 2024 The high-quality metal bonding, along with a heavy bottom, means no hot spots and heightened precision when working with delicate liquids like caramels and custards.—Tiffany Hopkins, Bon Appétit, 5 Feb. 2024 Get The Recipe Baked Almond French Toast with Maple-Blackberry Syrup
Instead of bread slices, cubes of brioche are baked in an almond custard until golden and puffy on the inside.—Kaitlyn Yarborough, Southern Living, 29 Jan. 2024 The second is Corazón French Oak Añejo Tequila, aged for a minimum of 13 months in French oak barrels used to mature Old Charter Oak French Oak bourbon, with notes of sweet oak, ripe berries, vanilla custard, and cinnamon spice.—Jonah Flicker, Robb Report, 25 Jan. 2024 See More
These examples are programmatically compiled from various online sources to illustrate current usage of the word 'custard.' Any opinions expressed in the examples do not represent those of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback about these examples.
Middle English, a kind of pie, alteration of crustarde, crustade, probably from Anglo-French *crustade, from cruste crust, from Latin crusta — more at crust