Muffins aux olives et au curcuma 16


Des petits muffins salés avec lesquels nous nous sommes régalés. Il faut juste penser à bien rincer les olives afin que les muffins ne soient pas trop salés.

Pour 6 muffins

  • 180 g de farine
  • 1 sachet levure chimique
  • 1/2 cc de curcuma
  • 1 cc de sel
  • 3 oeufs
  • 10 cl d’huile d’olive
  • 12 cl de lait
  • 1 cc d’herbes de Provence
  • 100 g d’olives noires dénoyautées

1. Dans un saladier, mélanger la farine, la levure, le curcuma et le sel.

2. Dans un autre saladier, battre les oeufs avec l’huile et le lait. Mélanger les deux préparations. Ajouter les olives noires et les herbes de Provence.

3. Verser la préparation dans des moules à mini muffins huilés. Enfourner environ 25 min dans le four préchauffé à 180°C.

Source : Odélices


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16 commentaires sur “Muffins aux olives et au curcuma

  • Juram

    This comment is a litlte late in the piece but…I have read the monologue and was impressed. One thing did jump out at me though.The textual interpretations required by the Ashkenazi rabbonim due to not having actual olives at hand seem to begin with alignments of the three gemorohs mentioned by R. Slifkin that imply different olive sizes when related:Gemoroh a. Two olives fit in the throatGemoroh b. An egg fits in the throatGemoroh c. A dried fig (bigger than an olive) is less than a third of an egg.R. Slifkin mentioned that equating a and b imply an olive seems to be half an eggs volume, while c implies that an olive is considerably smaller than a third of an egg. He mentions that some resolve the contradiction by working to explain a and b to come to a different conclusion than half an egg (e.g. the difference between comfortably fitting and struggling to fit an object down the throat).Those who chose to uphold the primacy of the comparison of a and b ended up pushing for an olive that compared in volume to half an egg and thus began the whole (mis)calculations that get us to this point in time where a kazayit is impressively non olive like. Sorry for the above summary. I do have a point I am trying to get to. It seems to me that there is a very simple way of understanding the three sources that seems most logical and provides a conclusion that all three gemorohs were under the impression that an olive was actually much smaller than a third of an egg (like in reality).It comes down to understanding the physical nature of what is being discussed in Gemoroh a and b, the act of swalling round (I know oval but for mathematical simplicity round will do) objects.For simplicity, lets pretend that an olive and an egg are perfect spheres (simplifies the calculations). When swallowing these, the assumption is that the olives are going down together (next to each other). This gives the diameter of one olive to be equal to half of the diameter of an egg (what many rishonim used to give an olive as half the volume of an egg).Working back to volume (4/3*Pi*r^3), if the radius of the olive is for example 1, the radius of the egg is then 2, the volume of the olive is 4/3*Pi*1^3 so approximately 4.2 ccm. The volume of the egg is then 4/3*pi*2^3 so approximately 33.5 ccm (do you see where I am going with this). In ratio, the gemorohs a and b are really saying that an egg has a volume 8 times larger than an olive. This fits with reality and also fits with gemara c (smaller than a third of an egg) as well hence no contradiction in implied volumes. The conclusion does not differ from R. Slifkin’s. In many ways it is irrelevant as he clearly shows via gaonic sources that the intention was not to use eggs to calculate olives but rather step outside and take an olive as a guide. But, interesting nonetheless.

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  • Jeripson

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