Apple Streusel Pie with Rye Pastry

I feel like December is cookie season. But since we’re firmly planted in November for the next week, I’m declaring we’re still in pie season. The local Okanogan apples are plentiful in the markets, and you never have to twist my arm very much to make (or eat) pie. So, just in time for American Thanksgiving, or just in time for Canadian Anydays-giving, here’s a little Apple Streusel Pie for you.

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I was originally going to call this post Apple Rye Streusel Pie, because I find rhymes like this highly amusing. But then I thought, perhaps you might think there was rye (i.e. alcohol) in the pie, not rye (like the flour). So I caved, and went with the boring title instead 🙂

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We actually made this rye pie for our Canadian Thanksgiving last month, but time has gotten the better of me and I didn’t get around to posting it; however, posts like these are better late than never, and this was such a good pie, that I’m sure you won’t care when it was intended for. At least I’m hitting someone’s thanksgiving this week!

I wanted to make a pie but didn’t want to go through the fuss of making a double-crust fancy-pants pie. This apple streusel pie was the result.

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Rye Pie Pro’s:

  • This apple streusel pie is very easy to make.
  • The pastry base uses a good amount of rye flour, instead of the traditional all-purpose white flour. I think this adds a subtle nutty flavour to the pie, which nicely complements the apples.
  • The streusel topping bakes up nice and crunchy, and anyway, who doesn’t love streusel topping!
  • For a typical pie, there is very little sugar in it. I like to let the sweetness of the fruit come through. Can we call this a healthy pie? Probably not. But it definitely tastes like perfectly ripe apples, and that’s a good thing in my books.

Rye Pie Con’s?

  • Umm… it takes more than 60 minutes to bake?
  • Umm… you need to wait for it to cool before slicing into it?

ClimbEatCycleRepeat.com | Apple streusel pie with a rye pastry crust

If you find yourself in need of a good dessert for tomorrow, or a good dessert in general, give this one a try. I think it can hold its own against the classic Pumpkin Pie.

Served warm, with a dollop of ice cream or whipped cream, it’s pretty darned great. Served cold, straight from the fridge at midnight, I won’t tell if you don’t 😉

Apple Streusel Pie
 
Author: 
Recipe type: Dessert
Prep time: 
Cook time: 
Total time: 
This pie was inspired in part by this Apple Crumble Pie
Ingredients
For the rye pastry dough:
  • 100 g (~3/4 cup + 1 tbsp) all-purpose flour
  • 50 g (~1/3 cup + 1 tbsp) rye flour
  • 112 g (1/2 cup) cold unsalted butter, cut into cubes
  • ½ tbsp apple-cider vinegar
  • 3 to 4 tbsp cold water
For the Streusel toping:
  • 90 g (3/4 cup) all-purpose flour
  • 1 tsp ground cinnamon
  • 50 g (1/4 cup packed) brown sugar
  • 75 g (1/2 cup) chopped walnut pieces
  • 75 g (1/3 cup) unsalted butter, melted and cooled slightly
For the pie filling:
  • 3 to 4 large apples, cored and sliced, about 5 mm thick (aim for 7 to 8 cups)
  • 2 tbsp fresh lemon juice
  • 30 g (1/4 cup) all-purpose flour
  • 2 tsp ground cinnamon
  • ¼ tsp ground cloves
  • ¼ tsp ground nutmeg
  • 20 g (2 tbsp) granulated sugar
  • 1 tsp pure vanilla extract
Instructions
Make the pastry dough:
  1. In a food processor, pulse together the flours, butter and apple-cider vinegar (or use a pastry cutter or two knives).
  2. Slowly add in the water, 1 tbsp at a time, and pulse until the dough comes together and forms little balls. When you've added enough liquid, the dough should stick together when pressed between your fingers.
  3. Shape the dough into a flat disc and refrigerate until ready to use (preferably let it sit at least 30 minutes).
Make the streusel topping:
  1. With a spoon, mix together the flour, cinnamon, brown sugar, chopped walnuts and melted butter. Set aside until ready to use.
Make the pie:
  1. Mix together all the ingredients for the pie filling, until the apple slices are completely covered. Let this mixture sit for about 10 minutes, while you're preparing your pie shell.
  2. Pre-heat the oven to 400 F and place a tray in the oven, which will be used to catch any pie overflow.
  3. Roll out the pastry dough into a circle that is about 5 cm / 2 inches larger than your pie plate.
  4. Transfer the dough into the pie plate and gently press it down into the pan and up along the sides.
  5. Trim up the edges to allow a 1-cm overhang. Then pinch the dough along the rim of the pie plate, to form a lip.
  6. Spoon the apple mixture into the prepared pie shell. Do not spoon in juice that has seeped out. The pie will probably look very full. Try to mount up the apples as best you can, as they will shrink down as it bakes.
  7. Sprinkle the streusel layer onto the pie and press it down gently.
  8. Place the pie into the centre of the oven, over top of the baking tray.
  9. Bake at 400 F for 20 minutes, then reduce the oven temperature to 375 F and bake for another 45 to 60 minutes, or until the apples are soft to pierce. If the top is getting too brown before the apples are finished cooking, place a bit of foil over the pie.
  10. Let the pie cool at least 2 or 3 hours before serving, to allow it to set.

Enjoy the Apple Streusel Pie!

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Mini Apple-Blackberry Pies

This is the first week that it is really starting to feel like autumn! The leaves are just starting to change, and the markets are filling up with the local Okanogan apples. When I see the fruit bins overflowing with Honeycrisp and Ambrosia apples, I can’t help but load up my shopping cart. Even after eating them during the week, in salads or on their own, we often have a surplus by the end of the week. And since the weekends are synonymous with baking, we use them up making plenty of tasty treats involving apples, cinnamon and butter.

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We had a few end-of-season blackberries still kicking around and I was craving pie, but not a big pie of the usual size. I wanted something portable, that we could easily enjoy after a climbing day. So I decided to bake these single-serving Apple-Blackberry Pies, in a standard muffin tin. They tasted fantastic, a perfect autumn treat! And besides, who doesn’t love to have their own little bite-sized pie to themselves?

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I’ve made these mini pies a few times now, and they really are a perfect little sweet treat. And I’m convinced that most desserts feel more individual and taste better when they’re bite-sized. Another bonus is that they freeze really well, so bake up a batch to save for those rainy Vancouver days you know are coming!

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Tips for making Mini Apple-Blackberry Pies:

  • Butter the muffin tins really well. I’m serious. Make sure you butter the tops of the pan too. Nothing will anger a wife quicker than having a pie stick to the pan. True story.
  • Make sure to cut up the apples into very small chunks (think thumbnail sized), if you don’t want to pre-cook the apples first. These mini pies don’t take as long to bake as a full-sized pie, so cutting the apples into bite-sized pieces will ensure they soften before the baking time finishes.
  • If you make a full double-crusted mini-pie, make sure to cut a big hole in the top pastry, to release the steam and avoid too much overflow.

The deal with making these mini pies is pretty easy. Roll out the pastry and cut out 6 circles. I used a 10-cm / 4-inch crumpet ring, but I’ve seen suggestions of using the lid of a yogurt container, too. Gently press the pastry into the well-greased muffin tin, fill with the fruit filling, then use any remaining pastry dough to make a top crust, if you’d like. Brush the tops with milk, and sprinkle with a coarse sugar, then pop them into the oven. In less than 45 minutes, you will thank yourself for creating such cute, delicious treats 🙂

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I think these Apple-Blackberry Pies are best enjoyed after a hard climbing day, with a good cup of coffee. Hubby fully agrees 😉

Mini Apple-Blackberry Pies
 
Author: 
Recipe type: Dessert
Prep time: 
Cook time: 
Total time: 
Inspired by Dessert for Two
Ingredients
For the pastry
  • 150 g all-purpose flour
  • 112 g (1/2 cup) unsalted butte
  • 8 g (1/2 tbsp) granulated sugar
  • 8 g (1/2 tbsp) apple-cider vinegar
  • 3 - 4 tbsp ice-cold wate
For the filling
  • 245 g (~1 large) cored and diced apple (we like Ambrosia)
  • 60 g (~3/4 cup) blackberries, fresh or frozen
  • 10 g (2 tsp) lemon juice or apple-cider vinegar
  • 15 g (1 tbsp) brown sugar
  • 15 g (~1.5 tbsp) flour or cornstarch
Instructions
Making the pastry dough:
  1. In a food processor, pulse together the flour, butter, sugar and apple-cider vinegar.
  2. Add the water, 1 tbsp at a time and pulse until the dough just starts to clump together.
  3. Remove from the food processor, wrap tightly in plastic or place in a container with a tight-fitting lid. Refrigerate for at least 1 hour, up to a few days.
  4. Let sit at room temperature about 15 minutes before you plan on rolling it out, to soften it up a bit.
Making the filling:
  1. Core a large apple and dice into small pieces. Place into a bowl, along with the blackberries.
  2. Add the lemon juice or apple-cider vinegar, brown sugar and flour and toss very gently to combine.
  3. Set aside while you are preparing your muffin tins.
Making the mini pies:
  1. Pre-heat the oven to 350 F and place a baking tray in the oven, to catch any over-flow.
  2. Grease 6 muffin cups very well, ensuring both the cup and the top edge of the pan are greased.
  3. Lightly flour your counter-top and roll out the pastry dough into a rectangle, about 5-mm thick. Cut out 6 circles, each about 12 cm (4.5 inches) in diameter. Gently press each pastry circle into a prepared muffin cup.
  4. Spoon the apple-blackberry filling into the prepared pastry cups. The filling will shrink down as it cooks, so don't worry if the cups look quite full. Really pile it in!
  5. If you are doing a top crust (there is enough pastry dough), roll out the remaining pastry and cut into your desired shape - either strips for a lattice, or circles for full coverage. Regardless of the shape, make sure you have enough holes in your top crust to let out the steam.
  6. Pinch together the edges to seal. Brush the tops with a bit of milk and sprinkle with a coarse sugar.
  7. Bake in the pre-heated oven for 20 minutes, then rotate and bake for another 15 to 20 minutes, until the tops are golden brown and the filling starts to bubble
  8. Remove from the oven and leave to cool on a rack for 5 minutes. Then gently remove the mini pies from the muffin holders and cool completely on the rack.
  9. While the pies are still hot, use a knife to loosen around the edge of the muffin cups, so that any overflowed filling will not stick to the pan while the pies are cooling.
Notes
The pastry recipe will make enough for 1 9-inch single-crust pie, or 6 double-crust mini pies.
These pies freeze very well.

Enjoy!

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Double-Crust Peach-Blackberry Pie

I love pie. I’ve probably mentioned it before, but I can’t help it. I’m a pie person, through and through. The Okanogan peaches are a steal right now, and blackberries seem to be hitting the markets too. So, when nature hands over two wonderful fruits at the same time, you eat as many as your tummy will allow, and then you make this Peach-Blackberry Pie!

I try to make a pie once every summer. Let me clarify that: I try to make a fancy-pants, double-crust pie once every summer. It’s not like it takes a lot of effort, but limiting ourselves to a hefty pie like this, only a few times per year, ensures it still feels like a special treat.

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Like most stone-fruit pies, there is a tendency for them to be quite juicy, and this one is no exception. To minimize this, toss the fruit with a generous sprinkle of flour, and then spoon only the fruit onto the bottom crust.

This is important! Try to leave as much of the juice behind as possible.

Trust me, your pie will not be dry! And a great way to use up the juice is to use it in your next smoothie!

ClimbEatCycleRepeat.com | Peach-blackberry pie

For this once-a-year, fancy-pants pie, I like to make a lattice top (feel free to do whatever pattern you’d like though). The pie dough recipe below makes enough for a double crust pie. Once put together, into the oven it goes, for about 45 minutes, until the top is nice and golden, and the insides are bubbling away.

ClimbEatCycleRepeat.com | Peach-blackberry pie

The trickiest part of this whole pie-making event is the waiting. You need to let the pie cool completely before cutting into it! To make things easier, I bake the pie in the evening, and then go to bed, to minimize the temptation 🙂

ClimbEatCycleRepeat.com | Peach-blackberry pie

The cherry pie I made last summer, felt like the perfect height-of-summer pie. This peach-blackberry pie feels like the perfect end-of-summer pie. The stone fruits are so sweet, and the blackberries add the perfect amount of tartness. Really, it’s a match made in pie heaven.

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So don’t fear making the pie. Honestly. Nobody will judge if the pie is lopsided or springs a leak (mine often do). They will be busy enjoying a wonderfully delicious, late-summer peach-blackberry pie!

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Peach-Blackberry Pie
 
Author: 
Recipe type: Dessert
Prep time: 
Cook time: 
Total time: 
Ingredients
For the Pie Dough
  • 300 g (2½ cups) all-purpose flour
  • 225 g (2 sticks) very cold, unsalted butter, cubed
  • 15 g (1 tbsp) granulated sugar
  • 3 g (1/2 tsp) kosher salt
  • 120 mL (1/2 cup) ice-cold water
For the Filling
  • 900 - 950 g (~4 large) peaches, cut into 2-cm chunks
  • 280 g (~2 very full cups) blackberries
  • 2 tbsp fresh lemon juice
  • 25 g (2 tbsp, packed) brown sugar
  • ½ tsp ground cinnamon
  • 25 g (3 tbsp) flour or cornstarch
Instructions
For the pie dough
  1. Pulse the flour, butter, sugar and salt in a food processor. Add the water, 1 tablespoon at a time, and pulse until the dough starts to stick together. Knead gently on the counter top to bring the dough into a ball. Divide in half, tightly wrap or seal in a container, and refrigerate for at least 30 mins or until you need it. It will keep in the fridge for a few days or in the freezer for a few months.
For the filling:
  1. While the pie dough is cooling, slice the peaches into thick chunks and place in a bowl, along with the blackberries and lemon juice.
  2. In a separate bowl, mix together the brown sugar, cinnamon and cornstarch. Sprinkle the cornstarch mixture over the fruit and very gently toss, to thoroughly coat. Place in the fridge until you have the bottom crust rolled out.
To assemble the pie:
  1. Pre-heat your oven to 400 F and place a tray at the bottom to catch any juices that might spill over when the pie is baking.
  2. On a lightly-floured surface, roll out one half of the pie dough until it is about 3 to 4 cm larger than the pie plate you are using. Gently lay the pie dough into the pie pan and press it into the edges of the pie plate.
  3. Spoon only the fruit into the pie pan. Make sure to leave as much of the juice behind as possible. The fruit will continue to soften and release even more juice as the pie bakes.
  4. Place this pie back in the fridge for about 10 minutes, while you prepare the top pie crust layer.
  5. For the lattice top, roll out the second piece of pie dough to the same size as the bottom crust. Cut the dough into strips. Start layering the strips onto the pie. Weave them through each other to form the lattice top.
  6. Trim the edges of excess dough (top and bottom crust), leaving about 2 cm of dough overhanging the pie plate. Brush the rim of the bottom crust with milk or water, then press the edges of top crust onto this. Roll the bottom crust over the top crust and pinch into a fluted design.
  7. Brush the top with milk and sprinkle with a bit of turbinado sugar, if desired.
  8. Bake the pie for 40 to 45 minutes, until the top of the pie turns a golden brown and the filling is bubbling.
  9. Remove from the oven and leave to cool completely on a baking rack.
Notes
For best results, place the cooled pie into the fridge for a few hours, or overnight, before serving, as it will most-likely be quite juicy.

Enjoy!

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Apple-Walnut Hand Pies

Happy Pi Day!

Being two physicists (by degree) and food-lovers (by taste), we couldn’t let 3.14 go by without a pie recipe for you. Last year we were traveling in the Sprinter van with no access to an oven, so we made a raw Strawberry Tart. This year, we’ve made an equally easy recipe: Apple-Walnut Hand Pies.

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We had a sheet of puff pastry in the freezer that I wanted to use, and the most difficult part of the recipe is remembering to let the puff pastry defrost in the fridge for a few hours before using it!

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Because these little hand pies only take about 25 minutes to bake, you will need to soften the apples first. Add them to a small saucepan, cover and let simmer over medium heat for about 15 minutes, stirring every so often to avoid them sticking to the bottom on the pan. Adding a splash of water to the mix will help.

Once they’ve softened, add some cinnamon, flour, a touch of sugar, a touch of apple cider vinegar, and a handful of toasted walnuts, and stir to combine. Let this mixture cool for a bit before assembling the hand pies.

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If you’ve never used it, puff pastry is surprisingly easy to work with. As long as you keep the worktop surface well-floured (to prevent the pastry from sticking) and work briskly (to prevent the pastry from warming up too fast) the pastry is quite forgiving. Using a rolling-pin, roll out a sheet of puff pastry to about half its original thickness, and cut the piece into 4 equal squares (or rectangles).

Brush the edges with a bit of milk, place 1/4 of the apple mixture onto one half of each square, then fold the pastry over this mixture and crimp the edges together using your fingers or a fork. Brush the tops of the hand pies with a bit of milk, slash to tops with a sharp knife to allow steam to escape, then pop the hand pies into the oven for about 25 minutes.

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While these hand pies are still warm from the oven, I suggest topping them with a scoop of ice cream. The ice cream melts into all the nooks and crannies of the pie, making these seriously delicious. If you live in Vancouver, I urge you to head to Earnest Ice Cream to pick up a pint; there will be no regrets 🙂

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So easy to make, so  tasty to eat!

Apple-Walnut Hand Pies
 
Recipe type: Dessert
Prep time: 
Cook time: 
Total time: 
Ingredients
  • ~200 g / 7oz puff pastry (this was ½ package for the pastry I used)
  • 1 large apple (275 g), cored and diced
  • 25 g (1/4 cup) walnuts, toasted then chopped
  • 1 tsp cinnamon
  • 1 tbsp brown sugar
  • 1 tbsp flour
  • 1 tsp apple cider vinegar
Instructions
  1. Thaw the puff pastry as directed (usually a few hours in the refrigerator).
  2. Core and dice a large apple. Place into a small sauce pan over medium heat. Add a splash of water, cover and reduce until softened, about 15 minutes.
  3. Toast the walnuts in the oven or in a pan on the stove top until fragrant, about 5 minutes. Chop and reserve.
  4. Once the apples have softened, add the cinnamon, brown sugar, flour, apple cider vinegar and chopped walnuts. Stir to combine, then cool the mixture.
  5. To make the hand pies, roll out a piece of puff pastry on a well-floured surface, to about half its original thickness. Cut into four equal pieces. I cut mine into 12-cm / 5-inch squares.
  6. Brush the edges of the pastry with milk and add ¼ of the apple mixture onto each square. Fold the pastry over itself, and pinch the edges together with your fingers or a fork.
  7. Brush the top of the hand pies with milk and slash a few holes to allow steam to escape.
  8. Place the hand pies on a parchment-lined tray and bake in a 400F oven for 22 to 25 minutes, until the pastries are a deep golden brown.
  9. Cool slightly on a rack before eating.

Enjoy these Apple-Walnut Hand Pies!

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ClimbEatCycleRepeat.com | Apple-walnut hand pies
Rustic Pear-Almond Galette

Rustic Pear-Almond Galette

Apparently today is National Dessert Day. Who knew! Actually, I just Googled “National Food Holidays”, and there’s a bazillion websites dedicated to letting you know what food you should be celebrating on any given day. National Seafood Bisque Day? National Sardines Day? Who comes up with these, and frankly, does anyone really care?!

So, in honour of National Dessert Day, I give to you a rustic Pear-Almond Galette. We had this on Monday for Thanksgiving and, served with homemade walnut-caramel ice cream, it was very tasty!

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As far as desserts go, it’s pretty easy to make. As far as pies go, you really can’t mess it up. The dough doesn’t need to be rolled out perfectly (if there’s a rip or two, you can just pinch it together and call it “rustic”), the pears don’t need to be peeled, and if you’re rushed for time, you can skip making the almond cream (although, it doesn’t really require that much time…).

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I made this on Monday afternoon and while it was baking, we nipped out into “The ‘Dale” to try the new coffee roaster. It was quite busy in there, which is always nice to see for a new business, but it also meant it was quite loud; we think it needs some work on the acoustics 🙂 The coffee was really good (Jonty had a cappuccino and I sampled an Americano), although the sizes were a bit small. I think they only had one size of cup for each type of coffee, but maybe I just didn’t read the menu close enough.

ClimbEatCycleRepeat.com | Latte at Rocanini's, Vancouver BCClimbEatCycleRepeat.com | Americano at Rocanini's, Vancouver BC

Monday was a complete wash-out, in terms of weather – heavy rain for most of the day.

ClimbEatCycleRepeat.com | Water droplets on leaves, Vancouver BCClimbEatCycleRepeat.com | Water droplets on railing, Vancouver BC

So, coming back into the apartment from a soggy venture out, to the aroma of the galette baking in the oven was very welcome!

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And in typical west-coast fashion, after a long-weekend of rain, the start of the work-week looked like this:

ClimbEatCycleRepeat.com | Sunshine through autumn leaves, Vancouver BCClimbEatCycleRepeat.com | View of North Shore mountains, Vancouver BC

Vancouver, you’re killing me!!

Rustic Pear-Almond Galette
 
Author: 
Nutrition Information
  • Serves: 8
  • Serving size: 1 slice
  • Calories: 318
  • Fat: 18.7 g
  • Saturated fat: 9.3 g
  • Carbohydrates: 34.3 g
  • Sugar: 14.6 g
  • Sodium: 11.9 mg
  • Fiber: 2.7 g
  • Protein: 4.9 g
  • Cholesterol: 61.3 mg
Recipe type: Dessert
Prep time: 
Cook time: 
Total time: 
Inspired from a few places, but mainly here and here
Ingredients
For the Pie Dough:
  • 170 g / 6 oz / 1¼ cups flour
  • 113 g / 4 oz / 8 tbsp (1 stick) cold butter
  • 1 tbsp sugar
  • 3 - 4 tbsp ice water
For the Filling:
  • 2 - 3 medium pears (Anjou or Bosc), cored and thinly sliced
  • 2 tbsp butter, softened
  • ⅓ cup sugar
  • 1 egg
  • ½ tsp vanilla extract
  • ½ cup almond meal
Instructions
  1. To make the pie dough: In a food processor fitted with the S-blade, pulse together the flour, sugar and butter until combined. Add the water, 1 tbsp at a time, and pulse until the dough starts to form small clumps. Remove from the food processor and shape into a flattened disk. Wrap well and refrigerate for at least 30 minutes.
  2. To make the almond cream: Cream together the softened butter and sugar. Add the egg and vanilla and mix to combine. Add the almond meal and blend until smooth. Refrigerate until ready to use.
  3. Pre-heat the oven to 375°F.
  4. To assemble the galette: On a lightly-floured surface, roll out the pastry dough until you have a 12 to 13-inch circle, and transfer it onto a parchment-lined baking tray. Spoon the almond cream onto the pastry, leaving a few inches of space around the edges. Place the thinly-sliced pears onto the almond cream and sprinkle with a bit of cinnamon. Roll the edges of the pastry dough over the pears, pinching together the edges.
  5. Brush the entire galette with a bit of milk and sprinkle with sugar.
  6. Bake in the middle of the oven for 45 to 55 minutes, until the pastry turns a golden brown. Serve slightly warm, with a bit of whipped cream or ice cream.

Enjoy this rustic pear-almond galette!