Kaffee redet nicht Kaffee jammert nicht Kaffee macht einfach seinen job ich mag kaffee
Klatsch in so many wordsAs coffee bean plantations sprung up all over the world in countries around the equator, the price of coffee in Europe decreased significantly in the 19th century, making it affordable for all social classes to engage in Kaffeeklatsch. Satirist Wilhelm Busch coined the phrase: Quality Coffee and CakeToday, the world’s fourth largest consumption of coffee is in Germany. The movie Out of Rosenheim, also known as Baghdad Café, contains a funny scene symbolic of Germans’ love affair with their own coffee. Coffee brands like Jacobs, Dallmayr, Eduscho, or Tchibo are well known their strong taste, aroma and caffeine and some of the nutty, creamy, or fruity cakes and sweets are perfect complements. Although the ritual of Kaffeeklatsch is waning in dual imcome, modern families, it’s still popular to meet and drink coffee in the afternoon hours between 3pm and 5pm Try our Baked German Cheesecake, Hazelnut Crown or Badischer Pflaumenuchen. More cake recipes can be found at https://germanfoods.org/recipes/recipe-collections-kaffee-und-kuchen/. If you don’t feel to cook try great tasting liquor-filled cakes from North Rhine Westphalia, Luebecker marzipan, specialty cake mixes from Halle, or Stollen from Dresden.
History of Viennese coffee house cultureCafe Sperl – a traditional coffee houseEven though the Viennese coffee house culture is renowned the world over, Vienna was not the first city in history with a coffee house. There were several coffee houses in Mecca as early as the 12th century. The first coffee house in Europe opened in Venice in 1647. The first coffee houses in England were opened in 1650 and 1652. And in Vienna the first coffee house opened only in 1683.Even if Vienna was not the pioneer in coffee house culture, it has – over the centuries – established a coffee house tradition like no other city in the world. Coffee and coffee houses are at their best in Vienna!1683 – the beginning of Viennese coffee house culturThe history of Viennese coffee house culture is closely linked to the end of the Siege of Vienna in 1683. Legend has it that the Viennese citizen Georg Franz Kolschitzky (1640 – 1694) was the first to obtain a licence to serve coffee in the city following his heroic actions during the Siege of Vienna. The coffee beans left behind by the Turks were the basis of his success. A street in Vienna’s 4th district was named after him and a statue was put up at the corner of Favoritenstraße/Kolschitzkygasse.