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Тилсит (Tilsit)

Лимбургер (Limburger)
Almost universally known today as a stinky German cheese, Limburger was originally created by Belgian Trappist monks. The Germans, noted in the dairy world for their mimicry, latched on to the Belgian recipe and made it their own. Strangely enough, in the 1880's, a New Yorker named Emil Frey copied the recipe for Limburger and created Liederkranz - in effect, creating a copy of a copy! This pasteurized cow's milk cheese has a tangy, creamy, Brie-like flavor with an incredibly pungent aroma. This perfume, which is caused by bacteria living in the rind, indicates a strong tasting cheese. However, Limburger is actually fairly tame, especially when you trim the rind. It is best when served with plenty of cold beer. Other good accompaniments are tinned fish, onions, crackers, fruits, and vegetables.
* Made from pasteurized goat's milk.

Брудер Базил / Брат Базил (Bruder Basil)
Although Germany is a country with a massive dairy industry, their cheeses remain relatively unknown to those of us outside its borders. One reason for this could be the majority of German cheeses are simply imitations of its neighbor's specialties. However, there are exceptions. Bruder Basil comes to us from Bavaria and is made in the tradition of Rauchkäse, a smoked cheese typical of the region. Originally, Basils were manufactured by Trappist Monks in the Abbey of Rotthalmunster. In 1902, Basil Weixler founded the Bergader Private Cheese Dairy. Today, Bergader still works in accordance with this old tradition of craftmanship. It is still smoked over selected beech wood, which gives it its special flavor. This semi-soft cows milk cheese has a darker, natural rind and a rich, creamy texture. With its smoky flavor, Bruder Basil is ideal for grilled sandwiches; as an alternative to raclette and gratins; and perfect for snacking with your favorite dark German beer or dry white wine.

Камбоцола (Cambozola)
Cambozola, which is made by Kasseri Champignon in Bavaria, is a rich and creamy Camembert-type cheese with a bloomy white rind. Beneath its crust, one finds streaks of tangy blue. Hence its name: the marriage of Camembert and Gorgonzola gives us Cambozola. Very popular all over the world, Cambozola is the perfect addition to the after-dinner cheese course and pairs well with fruit and nuts.

* Made from pasteurized cow's milk.

Cambozola is a cow's milk cheese that is a combination of a French soft-ripened triple cream cheese and Italian Gorgonzola. It was patented and industrially produced for the world market by large German company Champignon in the 1970s. The cheese (originally called Bavaria Blu), was invented circa 1900 and is still produced by the Bergader family in the Chiemgau region of Bavaria.
It is made from the same blue Penicillium roqueforti mold used to make Gorgonzola, Roquefort, and Stilton. Cream is added to the milk, giving Cambozola a rich consistency. The rind of the cheese is similar to the Camembert rind. Cambozola is considerably milder than either Gorgonzola or Camembert.
The cheese's name appears to be a portmanteau of Camembert and Gorgonzola, given that its flavor profile combines the moist, rich creaminess of Camembert with the sharpness of blue Gorgonzola.


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