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Cinnamon Raisin Bread
  • Gluten-Free
  • Soy-Free
  • Nut-Free
  • Peanut-Free
  • Corn-Free

Cinnamon Raisin Bread

This recipe is one for the more experienced baker, who really wants to make it just like Grandma! This uses our Bread Mix.

Ingredients
      DOUGH
    • ½ cup hot water
    • ½ cup milk
    • 2 ¼ tsp active dry yeast (one 7 gram package)
    • 2 ¼ cups Pamela’s Bread Mix
    • 2 TBSP sugar
    • ½ tsp. salt
    • 2 large eggs
    • 4 TBSP butter, melted
      FILLING
    • 3 TBSP butter, melted
    • ½ cup brown sugar
    • ¾ cup golden raisins (plump with hot water and drain if at all dry)
    • 1 TBSP cinnamon
    • ½ tsp cardamom OR nutmeg (optional)
      SPRINKLE
    • ¼ cup sugar
    • 1 TBSP cinnamon
Directions

    FILLING

    Melt butter, add the rest of the FILLING ingredients and mix well. Allow to cool before using. Set aside.

    SPRINKLE

    Mix sugar and cinnamon. Set aside.

    DOUGH

    Combine hot water and milk, sprinkle yeast on top and let sit. Whisk together Bread Mix, salt, and sugar in the bowl of stand mixer. Mix together eggs and melted butter. Make a well and add yeast and egg mixtures. Mix on low until flour is moistened. Mix on high for about 3 minutes.

    Spray or oil a large piece of parchment paper. Scoop half the dough onto parchment, and using wet or lightly oiled hands, pat the dough into a large rectangle as thin as possible. Sprinkle half the SPRINKLE mixture evenly over center of dough, leaving a 1 to 2 inch border all around the edge. Then sprinkle half the FILLING evenly over the dough, leaving the top 3 inches of dough without any crumble and keeping the edges clear with a 1 inch border.

    Pulling up on the parchment, roll the front edge into itself as tightly as you can and continue rolling dough into a log (like a jelly roll). With the seam side up, using your wet fingers or a rubber spatula, press gently on the ends to seal the dough. Then with wet fingers, smooth the seam to seal the roll. With seam side up, carefully place into a 4 x 8” bread pan sprayed or oiled and prepped with a parchment collar. Make a second roll, following the same procedure, and place it on top of the first log in the same pan, with seam side down. Gently press the logs down to cover the bottom of the pan. Drape a piece of plastic wrap over the entire pan and let rise to double (about 1 to 2 hours) in warm draft-free spot or barely warm oven.

    Preheat oven to 350°. Bake 65 to 70 minutes until light feeling and browned (205° F internal temperature on an instant read thermometer).

    Chef's Note: Rolling and sealing the filling inside the dough is important to make sure that the butter and brown sugar doesn’t escape and burn in the bottom of the pan. And making two separate logs keeps the raisins evenly distributed so they don't all fall out when cut into slices.

    If you have trouble with the brown sugar mixture oozing into the pan you can make a parchment liner by cutting to fit one strip that is long and narrow and fits the length of the pan, coming up both ends with extra sticking out, and one strip that is short and wide that fits the width of the pan, coming up both sides with extra sticking out. You can use the parchment to easily remove the sticky loaf out of the pan after baking.

    © Pamela's Products, Inc.

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Laly 11/331/2018 11/28/2018
Can this be made gluten free?
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    • Hi Laly, All of our products and all of our recipes are gluten-free!
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Micah 04/102/2016 04/12/2016
Has anyone tried this one with an egg substitute? I usually use a mixture of ground flax and arrowroot.
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Lowell Hendrix 03/68/2016 03/09/2016
If one is not concerned about the visual aspects of the "swirl", do would there be any problem or changes using a bread machine?
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    • Hi Lowell, It should work fine!
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Marijke Henkemans 03/62/2015 03/04/2015
Great recipe, I was having craving for cinnamon bread and this did the trick. Could do with a little more explanation, for example what is considered a large piece of parchment paper? And what is the front end of the dough when pressed out on the paper. For me this was actually the side, assuming that I was making a rectangle of dough.and the front end was the short end of the rectangle.
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