How Do You Fix A Fallen Souffle?
One cook’s fallen souffle’ is another chef’s Decadent Delight. Although there’s no way to pump the air back in, a deflated souffle’ tastes just as delicious. Its denser texture mimics a rich cake or quiche perfectly. Dust a sweet souffle’ with confectioners’ sugar or cocoa powder. Serve with the sauce from the recipe or top it with a big scoop of ice cream. To create a more deeply disguised dessert, top the souffle’ with whipped cream, fresh fruit or sliced almonds. To rescue a savory souffle’, sprinkle with grated cheese and broil until it’s melted and golden. Call it a frittata or a crustless quiche. Make a sandwich: Cut the savory souffle’ into thick slices. Spread focaccia or soft rolls with prepared pesto or tapenade. Layer the souffle’ between the bread with tomato slices, lettuce or roasted red peppers.