Classic San Francisco Sourdough Bread Recipes

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SAN FRANCISCO STYLE SOURDOUGH FRENCH BREAD



San Francisco Style Sourdough French Bread image

Make and share this San Francisco Style Sourdough French Bread recipe from Food.com.

Provided by Pa. Hiker

Categories     Sourdough Breads

Time 5h10m

Yield 2 loaves

Number Of Ingredients 8

1 1/2 cups water, warm
1 tablespoon yeast
1 cup sourdough starter
3 cups bread flour
2 teaspoons sugar
2 teaspoons salt
1 teaspoon baking soda
2 cups bread flour

Steps:

  • In a large mixing bowl dissolve yeast in warm water, mix with starter.
  • Add 3 cups flour, sugar and salt, stir vigorously 2 or 3 minutes.
  • Cover with a cloth, set in warm place and let rise 1-1/2 to 2 hours or until doubled in size.
  • Mix baking soda with 1 cup of remaining flour and stir in, the dough should be stiff.
  • Turn out onto a floured surface and begin kneading.
  • Add the remaining 1 cup of flour or more if needed to control stickiness.
  • Knead until satiny, between 5 and 10 minutes.
  • Shape into 2 oblong loaves or 1 large round loaf, place on lightly greased cookie sheet.
  • Cover with a cloth, set in warm place free from drafts and let rise 1 to 2 hours or until nearly doubled in size.
  • Before baking, brush outside with water and make diagonal slashes across the top with a sharp single-edge razor blade.
  • Put a shallow pan of hot water in the bottom of the oven.
  • Bake at 400° F for 45 minutes or until the crust is a medium dark brown.

SOURDOUGH STARTER (FOR CLASSIC SOURDOUGH BREAD)



Sourdough Starter (For Classic Sourdough Bread) image

This is the starter that goes with Classic Sourdough Bread that I posted earlier. Sorry for the oversight. Note: This does not include the 2-3 days feeding time or the wait time for it to become full strength.

Provided by CJAY8248

Categories     Sourdough Breads

Time 15m

Yield 8 loaves, 96 serving(s)

Number Of Ingredients 4

3 (1/4 ounce) packets dry yeast
1 1/2 cups warm water
1 tablespoon granulated sugar
2 1/2 cups all-purpose flour

Steps:

  • Dissolve yeast in water in a large plastic container (gallon size works well). Add sugar. When yeast bubbles (about 10 minutes), stir in flour until you have a smooth paste.
  • Cover loosely to allow gases to escape and place in a warm spot in your kitchen 2 to 3 days. The mixture should bubble and give off a sour odor. Stir starter once a day, making sure to stir in any crust that's formed. After this point, you can store starter in the refrigerator or leave it out in a cool, dark area of your kitchen.
  • Feed starter by stirring in 1 cup all-purpose flour and 1/2 cup water every day if you leave it out, or every few days if it's refrigerated; otherwise, it will become too acidic and eventually die.
  • Once starter has grown a few weeks and has reached full strength, you can decrease feedings to once a week.
  • If you don't use your starter regularly, it's going to get unruly and burst the bounds of it's container. Give some away to friends along with feeding and baking instructions.

SAN FRANCISCO SOURDOUGH BREAD



San Francisco Sourdough Bread image

Use a good sourdough starter, one you have tended to, for best flavor.

Provided by Donna

Categories     Bread     Yeast Bread Recipes     Sourdough Bread Recipes

Yield 24

Number Of Ingredients 10

4 ¾ cups bread flour
3 tablespoons white sugar
2 ½ teaspoons salt
1 (.25 ounce) package active dry yeast
1 cup warm milk
2 tablespoons margarine, softened
1 ½ cups sourdough starter
1 extra large egg
1 tablespoon water
¼ cup chopped onion

Steps:

  • In a large bowl, combine 1 cup flour, sugar, salt, and dry yeast. Add milk and softened butter or margarine. Stir in starter. Mix in up to 3 3/4 cups flour gradually, you may need more depending on your climate.
  • Turn dough out onto a floured surface, and knead for 8 to 10 minutes. Place in a greased bowl, turn once to oil surface, and cover. Allow to rise for 1 hour, or until doubled in volume.
  • Punch down, and let rest 15 minutes. Shape into loaves. Place on a greased baking pan. Allow to rise for 1 hour, or until doubled.
  • Brush egg wash over tops of loaves, and sprinkle with chopped onion.
  • Bake at 375 degrees F (190 degrees C) for 30 minutes, or till done.

Nutrition Facts : Calories 145.2 calories, Carbohydrate 26.4 g, Cholesterol 11.2 mg, Fat 2 g, Fiber 1.1 g, Protein 5.1 g, SaturatedFat 0.5 g, Sodium 266.6 mg, Sugar 2.6 g

SAN FRANCISCO SOURDOUGH BREAD



San Francisco Sourdough Bread image

Categories     Bread     Side     Bake     Steam

Yield makes 2 large loaves, 3 smaller loaves, or many rolls

Number Of Ingredients 10

Wild yeast starter
1/4 cup (2 oz / 56.5 g) mother starter, cold or at room temperature
1 3/4 cups (8 oz / 227 g) unbleached bread flour
1/2 cup plus 2 tablespoons (5 oz / 142 g) water, at room temperature
Dough
All of the wild yeast starter (15 oz / 425 g)
1 3/4 cups (14 oz / 397 g) lukewarm water (about 95°F or 35°C)
4 1/2 cups (20 oz / 567 g) unbleached bread flour
2 1/2 teaspoons (0.63 oz / 18 g) salt, or 3 1/2 teaspoons coarse kosher salt
2 1/4 teaspoons (0.25 oz / 7 g) instant yeast (optional)

Steps:

  • Do ahead
  • To make the starter, combine all of the ingredients in a mixing bowl. If using a mixer, use the paddle attachment and mix on the lowest speed for 1 minute, then increase to medium speed for about 30 seconds. If mixing by hand, stir for about 2 minutes, until well blended. The starter should feel doughlike and tacky or slightly sticky; if not, stir in additional flour or water as needed.
  • Transfer the starter to a lightly floured work surface and knead for about 30 seconds. Place it in a clean, lightly oiled bowl, cover the bowl loosely, and leave at room temperature for 6 to 8 hours, until the starter increases to about 1 1/2 times its original size. If you plan to use the starter the same day, allow 1 more hour of fermentation so that it nearly doubles in size. Otherwise, put the starter in the refrigerator for up to 3 days.
  • To make the dough, cut the starter into 10 to 12 pieces and put them in a mixing bowl. Pour in the water and mix with the paddle attachment on the lowest speed or with a large spoon for about 1 minute to soften the starter.
  • Add the flour and salt, as well as the yeast (unless you're making the "purist" version). Switch to the dough hook and mix on the lowest speed, or continue mixing by hand, for 2 minutes, to form a coarse ball of dough that's very tacky and slightly warm. Let the dough rest for 5 minutes.
  • Mix on medium-low speed or by hand for 4 minutes more, adding flour or water as needed to make a soft, supple, slightly sticky ball of dough.
  • Transfer the dough to a lightly floured work surface and knead by hand for 1 minute, then form it into a ball. Let the dough sit uncovered for 10 minutes, then do a stretch and fold, either on the work surface or in the bowl, reaching under the front end of the dough, stretching it out, then folding it back onto the top of the dough. Do this from the back end and then from each side, then flip the dough over and tuck it into a ball. Cover the dough and let it rest for 10 minutes. Do another stretch and fold, then immediately form the dough into a ball, place it in a clean, lightly oiled bowl large enough to contain the dough when it doubles in size, and cover the bowl.
  • If using the mixed method with instant yeast, refrigerate the dough immediately. If making the "purist" version, without instant yeast, let the dough sit at room temperature for 1 1/2 to 2 hours before refrigerating; it won't rise very much, but it should show signs of growth and continue to rise in the refrigerator. Either version will be ready to use the next day and for up to 3 days. (If you plan to bake the dough in batches over different days, you can portion the dough and place it into two or more oiled bowls at this stage.)
  • On baking day
  • For the "purist" version, remove the dough from the refrigerator about 4 hours before you plan to bake; after 2 hours, shape it (see instructions for lean bread, page 48), then let it proof for 2 hours before baking. For the mixed method, remove the dough from the refrigerator 2 hours prior to baking and shape it right away. Remove only the portion you wish to bake: 19 ounces (539 g) for a 1-pound (454 g) loaf; 28 ounces (794 g) for a 1 1/2-pound (680 g) loaf, and so on. You can also bake the entire amount of dough as a large, 3-pound (1.36 kg) miche (round country loaf) or as a large torpedo loaf. See chapter 1, page 20, for instructions.
  • Proof for 2 hours as a freestanding loaf, in floured proofing baskets, or on proofing cloths. The dough should increase in size to 1 1/2 times its original size and be springy yet hold an indentation when pressed with a finger. It may spread as it rises, but it will grow taller as it bakes.
  • If using a baking stone, about 45 minutes before baking preheat the oven to 500°F (260°C) and prepare the oven for hearth baking (see page 30). Otherwise, just preheat the oven to 500°F (260°C) about 20 minutes before baking.
  • Just before baking, score the dough with whatever style of design you prefer (see page 29). Transfer the dough to the oven, pour 1 cup of hot water into the steam pan, then lower the oven temperature to 450°F (232°C), or to 425°F (218°C) if baking a large miche.
  • Bake for 12 minutes, then rotate the pan and continue baking for 15 to 35 minutes, or longer, depending on the size of the loaf; a large miche could take up to 75 minutes to bake. When fully baked, the crust should have a rich, caramelized color, the loaf should sound hollow when thumped on the bottom, and the internal temperature should be about 200°F (90°C) in the center. Cool on a wire rack for at least 1 hour before slicing or serving.
  • Variations
  • For country-style pain au levain, you can substitute whole wheat flour or other whole grain flours for an equal amount of bread flour (by weight), in which case you'll need to increase the water by about 1/2 tablespoon (0.25 oz / 7 g) for every 3 1/2 tablespoons (1 oz / 28.5 g) of whole grain flour you use. A typical pain au levain would substitute 2 to 3 ounces (56.5 to 85 g) of whole grain flour for an equal amount of bread flour, but there really is no limit.
  • One of the best variations of this bread has crumbled blue cheese (or chunks of any good melting cheese) and toasted nuts or seeds (walnuts are highly recommended). Add nuts to the dough during the last minute of mixing, using about 25 percent nuts to total flour. Since the total flour in this recipe is about 34 ounces (964 g), counting the flour in the starter, about 8.5 ounces (241 g) of nuts would be just right. With the cheese, you can add anywhere between 25 to 45 percent of the weight of the flour; so that would be 8.5 to 15.3 ounces (241 to 434 g). Fold the cheese in by hand at the end of the mixing or roll it into the dough during shaping (see the crusty cheese bread recipe on page 121).

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