Food & Beverage

Schiacciatta_italian-bread.jpg
Jamie Nisbet spent a year living in Florence, Italy, and one of her favorite foods from the region is schiacciata bread. On her blog, she writes:

It is a flat bread, whose name is derived from a verb meaning “crushed.” The bread is typically oiled and salted, but can be made into several different varieties and tastes. It can be simple with only the oil or have different toppings like olives or onions. It can also be made into a dessert like the schiacciata all’uva (with grapes), which is made around the grape harvest.

She found a good, authentic recipe in Italian, translated it , converted the measurements, and made her own version, which she kindly shared with us. Just reading it is making me hungry. Thank, Jamie!

4 thoughts on “Recipe: Schiacciata Italian Bread

  1. Hello! Just wanted to say that the correct name is “schiacciata”, that means “crushed, smashed”. I’m italian and I can confirm it’s delicious :)
    Ciao!

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I'm a word nerd who loves to geek out on how emerging technology affects the lexicon. I was an editor on the first 40 volumes of MAKE, and I love shining light on the incredible makers in our community. In particular, covering art is my passion — after all, art is the first thing most of us ever made. When not fawning over perfect word choices, I can be found on the nearest mountain, looking for untouched powder fields and ideal alpine lakes.

Contact me at snowgoli@gmail.com or via @snowgoli.

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