Vienna Bread Recipes

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Italian Vienna Bread 2007 image

I call this Vienna Bread because it is exactly like the one we buy in the local bakery, only this has more flavour. It has a chewy crust, fluffy light but chewy centre, yet when toasted it is crisp as crisp as can be. This looks long but read it over and you will see that it is similar to everything that you do now when making a bread, so it is easy. What makes it even easier is that the kneading is done with your Kitchen Aid mixer and dough hook, but can be done by hand also. This recipe has a biga that is started the day before and left overnight 12 to 20 hours.

Provided by andypandy

Categories     Yeast Breads

Time P2D

Yield 1-2 loaves, 12 serving(s)

Number Of Ingredients 11

1 teaspoon dried yeast granules
1 cup warm water
1 cup bread or 1 cup all-purpose flour
1 pinch sugar
1 teaspoon dried yeast granules
1/4 cup warm water, 110 degree f
1/4 cup cold water
3/4 cup cold water
3 1/4 cups bread or 3 1/4 cups all-purpose flour
2 teaspoons table salt
2 tablespoons flour


  • Biga or Sponge:.
  • Make the sponge the day before 12 to 20 hours before.
  • 1 tsp yeast sprinkled over the one cup warm water, let it become foamy and bubbly, that way you know the yeast is good and active. Add in the one cup flour, and stir well to combine, it will be soupy. Cover tightly with saran wrap and place on counter top overnight. I place in my microwave out of the way, and out of drafts. This biga will bubbly and come up to the top of your bowl but then will fall back down into the bowl after a while, so just make sure your bowl is a larger one to begin with.
  • When baking time is ready the next day, or 20 hours later, I then proceed.
  • First step one: sprinkle the 1 teaspoon yeast over 1/4 cup warm water and let stand until bubbly about five or ten minutes. This shows that yeast is fresh and active.
  • In your large mixing machine bowl, place yesterdays biga which is bubbly and soupy looking again, and very elastic into the bowl with flat beater.
  • Add 1/4 cup cold water with the beater going slowly just to mix .
  • Add after the five or ten minutes of resting the new yeast mixture, and continue with the flat beater slowly combining well.
  • Add the remainder 3/4 cup cold water and blend.
  • Add the 1 cup all purpose or bread flour, and combine, still using just a slow speed.
  • Change now to the dough hook and add the other 2 1/4 cups flour and table salt.
  • With the dough hook still on low speed .
  • You will have a sticky dough.
  • The dough will be soft sticky but holding itself around the dough hook, while at the same time cleaning the sides and bottom of the bowl.
  • If at that time its still puddles at the bottom of the bowl while kneading on number three or four speed, add in the tablespoons of flour, one at a time kneading all the while. I have added two to three tablespoons as listed in ingredients for this purpose. Remember just add until its cleaning the bottom and sides of bowl, this must be a wet and sticky dough, not firm and heavy. Weather is an important factor with flour.
  • Sticky to touch the dough, but yet doesn't stick gobs of dough to your fingers.
  • It will be sticky, elastic and soft.
  • Knead a good ten minutes with your hook.
  • Oil bottom and sides of a very large bowl.
  • With wet fingers drop the dough into the bowl and turn dough over so all is oiled well.
  • Cover with saran wrap and then a towel, and place out of the way of drafts.
  • Rise until it is 2 1/2 to 3 times its size. It will look blistered and soft.
  • Line a large jelly roll pan with parchment and lightly flour, set aside.
  • Place some flour onto the bread board or counter top and with wet fingertips, scrape the dough from the sides and bottom of the bowl gently.
  • Slightly stretch dough brushing the flour off the bottom and out of the way.
  • You just want the flour there to keep it from sticking, you are not adding more flour into the risen dough.
  • Place shaped stretched loaf onto the floured parchment, lightly flour top so that saran doesn't stick.
  • Cover with the saran , again with a towel, and let rise for 1 1/2 hours to 2 hours, until doubled.
  • It has risen sufficiently when you poke it with two fingers gently and it leaves the impression, it doesn't spring back. If it springs back then leave a little while longer to rise.
  • Place in hot preheated oven 425 degrees, and bake 30 minutes, turn upside down and continue another 10 minutes, until golden brown, and hollow sounding when tapped.
  • Remove to wire rack to cool completely.
  • Do not cut and eat -- Let cool Completely this will give you a better flavoured bread.

Nutrition Facts : Calories 39.7, Fat 0.5, SaturatedFat 0.1, Sodium 473.2, Carbohydrate 7.5, Fiber 0.5, Sugar 0.5, Protein 1.3


Vienna Bread image

Make and share this Vienna Bread recipe from

Provided by pattikay in L.A.

Categories     Yeast Breads

Time 1h

Yield 2 loaves

Number Of Ingredients 9

2 (1/4 ounce) packages yeast
1 cup warm water
2 tablespoons sugar
5 -6 cups flour
1 cup milk
1 tablespoon salt
3 tablespoons butter, melted
1 egg yolk
1 tablespoon milk


  • dissolve yeast in water and stif in 1 T of sugar and 1 3/4 to 2 cups flour, enough to make a soft spongy dough.
  • cover the bowl with a towel and put sponge aside in a warm place to rise about 45 minutes till puffed and soft.
  • add the milk, remaining sugar, salt and melted butter and stir the sponge down well.
  • work in as much of the remaining dough as is needed to make a stiff dough.
  • turn the dough out on a heavily floured board, sprinkle with a little more flour and knead for 10 to 15 minutes, till it is smooth and elastic.
  • form the dough into a ball and put in a large buttered bowl, turning once to coat with butter on all sides.
  • cover the bowl with a towel and let rise for 45 minutes to an hour - till doubled (less time if using rapid rise yeast).
  • punch down dough and form into 2 oblong loaves or large braids.
  • put the loaves on buttered baking sheets, cover with a towel and let rise for 1/2 or till doubled.
  • beat together egg yolk and milk and brush the loaves with the glaze.
  • put them in preheated 425 degree oven and after five minutes turn down heat to 375 degrees.
  • bake loaves for 20-35 minutes more, till golden brown.


Vienna Bread image

Categories     Bread     Cake     Sandwich     Bake     Steam     Chill     Pastry

Yield makes two 1-pound loaves or 9 to 12 pistolets

Number Of Ingredients 10

2 1/3 cups (13 ounces) pâte fermentée
2 2/3 cups (12 ounces) unbleached bread flour
1 tablespoon (.5 ounce) granulated sugar
1 teaspoon (.25 ounce) diastatic barley malt powder or 1 tablespoon (.75 ounce) barley malt syrup
1 teaspoon (.25 ounce) salt
1 teaspoon (.11 ounce) instant yeast
1 large (1.65 ounces) egg, slightly beaten
1 tablespoon (.5 ounce) unsalted butter or shortening, at room temperature or melted
3/4 cup plus 2 tablespoons (6 to 7 ounces) water, lukewarm (90° to 100°F)
Semolina flour or cornmeal for dusting


  • Remove the pâte fermentée from the refrigerator 1 hour before making the dough. Cut it into about 10 small pieces with a pastry scraper or serrated knife. Cover with a towel or plastic wrap and let sit for 1 hour to take off the chill.
  • Stir together the flour, sugar, malt powder (if using), salt, and yeast in a 4-quart bowl (or in the bowl of an electric mixer). Add the pâte fermentée pieces, egg, butter, malt syrup (if using), and 3/4 cup of the water. Stir together with a large metal spoon (or mix on low speed with the paddle attachment) until the ingredients form a ball. If not all the flour is absorbed, add the remaining 2 tablespoons water, or as much as is necessary to make the dough soft and supple, not firm and stiff.
  • Sprinkle flour on the counter and transfer the dough to the counter. Knead for about 10 minutes (or mix on medium speed with the dough hook for 6 minutes), adding flour if needed to make a firm but supple dough, slightly tacky but not sticky. The dough should pass the windowpane test (page 58) and register 77° to 81°F. Lightly oil a bowl and transfer the dough to the bowl, rolling it around to coat it with oil. Cover the bowl with plastic wrap.
  • Ferment at room temperature for 2 hours. If the dough doubles in size before then, remove it from the bowl and knead for a few seconds to degas it (the "punch down") and then return it to the bowl to continue fermenting until 2 hours have elapsed or until the dough doubles in size again.
  • Remove the dough from the bowl and divide it into 2 equal pieces for loaves, or into 9 to 12 smaller pieces (3 to 4 ounces each) for pistolets. Shape larger pieces into boules (page 72) or smaller pieces into rolls (page 82). Mist the dough lightly with spray oil, cover with a towel or plastic wrap, and let the dough rest for 20 minutes.
  • Shape the larger pieces into bâtards (page 73) or the smaller pieces into pistolets (page 80). Line a sheet pan with baking parchment, dust with semolina flour or cornmeal, and transfer the dough to the pan. Mist the dough lightly with spray oil and cover the pan loosely with plastic.
  • Proof at room temperature for 60 to 90 minutes, or until the loaves or rolls have risen to approximately 1 3/4 times their original size.
  • Prepare the oven for hearth baking as described on pages 91-94, making sure to have an empty steam pan in place. Preheat the oven to 450°F. Just prior to baking, mist the loaves or rolls with water and dust lightly with bread flour by tapping some through a sieve or by flinging the flour across the surface of the dough. Score the loaves or rolls down the center as shown on page 90, or leave the rolls uncut.
  • Slide the loaves directly onto the baking stone, parchment and all, or place the sheet pan with the loaves or rolls in the oven. Pour 1 cup hot water into the steam pan and close the oven door. After 30 seconds, open the door, spray the oven walls with water, and close the door. Repeat twice more at 30-second intervals. After the final spray, lower the oven setting to 400°F and bake for 10 minutes. Rotate the breads 180 degrees, if necessary, for even baking and continue baking until they are a medium golden brown and register at least 200°F at the center. This should take anywhere from 5 additional minutes for rolls to 20 minutes for loaves.
  • Remove the loaves or rolls from the oven and transfer them to a cooling rack. Cool for at least 45 minutes before slicing or serving.
  • Enriched, standard dough; indirect method; commercial yeast
  • Day 1: 1 1/4 hours pâte fermentée
  • Day 2: 1 hour to de-chill pâte fermentée; 10 to 12 minutes mixing; 3 1/2 to 4 hours fermentation, shaping, and proofing; 20 to 35 minutes baking
  • Commentary
  • This version of Vienna dough is improved by the pre-ferment method that I've been touting throughout this book. You will rarely find another version made in quite this same way, as most Vienna bread formulas are made by the direct-dough method. But the use of more than 100 percent pre-ferment adds so much character to the bread that I'll never turn back. Vienna rolls made from this dough are a huge hit at Johnson & Wales, where students eagerly line up for sandwiches whenever we send these rolls to the dining hall.
  • Vienna Bread %
  • Pâte fermentée: 108%
  • Bread flour: 100%
  • Sugar: 4.2%
  • Malt powder: 2.1%
  • Salt: 2.1%
  • Instant yeast: .92%
  • Egg: 13.8%
  • Butter: 4.2%
  • Water (approx.): 54.2%
  • Total: 289.5%
  • GRACE NOTE: Dutch Crunch or Mottled Bread
  • Dutch crunch is one of many names given to bread made with a special mottled topping. It doesn't refer to any particular formula, as the crunch topping can be spread on pretty much any type of bread. But if you grew up with a certain brand of Dutch crunch, you may associate it with particular styles of bread, like a chewy white bread or a light wheat loaf. Dutch bakers were among the many northern European bread makers who popularized this style of garnishing loaves, and the method caught on quickly in certain regions of America when it was first introduced. I find that Austrian-style bread, with its slightly enriched but chewy texture, is particularly suited to this treatment, which is a slurry paste made with rice flour, sugar, yeast, oil, salt, and water. However, feel free to use it on any type of sandwich dough or enriched breads (but not on lean French bread dough, with its hard crust). The paste is brushed on the dough either right before the final proofing stage, or just before the bread goes into the oven. (If you brush it on before proofing, the separation and mottling is greater and more dramatic; brushing it on just before baking results in a more even coating.) The paste is fermented by the yeast, and it grows while the dough grows. But because the rice flour has very little gluten to hold it together, it spreads apart and then gelatinizes and caramelizes when the bread is baked. This leaves a mottled, slightly sweet, crunchy coating on the bread that kids find especially mesmerizing. You can use the topping on loaf-pan bread as well as on freestanding loaves.
  • Rice flour is available at most natural foods markets. You can use either white or brown rice flour or even Cream of Rice cereal. Alternatives would be fine cornmeal, cornstarch, potato starch, semolina flour, or cake flour (it's low in gluten), but they each deliver a different flavor and texture. Rice flour or Cream of Rice cereal is the most commonly used because it is, well, perfect for the job.
  • To make the topping, whisk together, 1 tablespoon bread flour, 3/4 cup rice flour, 3/4 teaspoon instant yeast, 2 teaspoons granulated sugar, 1/4 teaspoon salt, 2 teaspoons vegetable oil, and 6 to 8 tablespoons of water to make a paste. If it seems too thin to spread without running off the top of the dough, add more rice flour. It should be thick enough to spread with a brush, but not so thick that it sits like a lump of mud. This makes enough for 2 to 4 loaves.


Vienna Bread (Bread Machine) image

I got this recipe out of my favorite bread machine cookbook;Beth Hensberger's, "The Bread Lover's Bread Machine Cookbook ( I got at a garage sale. I imagine it is a fairly expensive book...check amazon. This is my very Favorite white bread recipe. It makes beautiful bread for every purpose, even...

Provided by Amy Alusa

Categories     Other Breads

Time 2h50m

Number Of Ingredients 8

2/3 c water
2/3 c milk (i use re-constituted powdered milk)
4 Tbsp butter, unsalted
4 c bread flour or all-purpose flour
3 Tbsp granulated sugar
1 Tbsp plus 1 teaspoon wheat gluten
2 tsp salt
2 1/4 tsp saf yeast or 2 3/4 teaspoon bread machine or regular yeast


  • 1. Place all the ingredients in the bread pan according to the order in the manufacturer's directions. Set crust on medium and program for Basic or French bread cycle. This recipe is not suitable for Delay Timer. Remove immediately from pan and cool to room temperature on a wire rack before slicing. Yield: (1) 2 pound loaf
  • 2. If you do not have a bread pan, you can make this by hand the old fashioned way. Make the water a little less hot as the hand can stand in a small bowl and sprinkle the yeast, spreading it all around the cup carefully. Do Not Stir! Set aside and prepare a large bowl with vegetable spray.
  • 3. In yet another large bowl, combine the flour (reserve 1 cup aside)the gluten, sugar and salt. Add butter cut into thin slices or 1/2 inch pieces. Add yeast mixture and mix with your hands until well mixed and a ball starts to form. Dump out on a floured surface (use some of the reserved flour) and knead thoroughly for 10 minutes, adding flour as necessary. After kneading, the dough should appear elastic and smooth and be difficult to continue kneading. Place the dough in the prepared pan, smooth side down, and then pick it up and turn it upside down. Cover and allow to rise for 90 minutes in a warm place, free of drafts.
  • 4. After the 90 minutes has passed, dust the counter or pastry board lightly, and divide dough into halves. Shape each half into a loaf and place in prepared loaf pans. Cover and allow to rise again in a warm place free of drafts for another 30 minutes. Bake in a 350 degree oven for about 55 minutes. When bread is done, it will be a medium brown color, and sound somewhat hollow when you thump it. Remove from oven, and allow to sit in pan for about 3 minutes. Turn out on a cooling rack, and baste crust with butter.
  • 5. FYI: To make rolls or pigs 'n' blankets, instead of forming dough into two loaves, take each half and form a uniform cylinder. Cut each cylinder into eight sections. Take each section and form the roll you prefer to make. For pigs 'n' blankets, I just make large disks and fold them over the hot dog, securing with a little water. After these rise, they will only need to bake for about 15-20 minutes.


Vienna Bread image

This makes a lovely, fine grained loaf. Good texture and toasts well. I usually make my bread machine loaves on the dough cycle and then finish the baking in the oven. I like the shape better and it is easier to slice. I also Iike to make smaller loaves so I can freeze one or give it to a friend. Also, you could shape the dough...

Provided by Elaine Douglas

Categories     Other Breads

Time 55m

Number Of Ingredients 18

1/2 c water
1/2 c milk
3 Tbsp butter, unsalted - cut into pieces
3 c bread flour
2 Tbsp sugar
1 Tbsp gluten
1 1/2 tsp salt
2 1/4 tsp bread machine yeast
2/3 c milk
2/3 c water
4 Tbsp butter, unsalted - cut into pieces
4 c bread flour
3 Tbsp sugar
1 1/3 Tbsp gluten
2 tsp salt
2 3/4 tsp bread machine yeast


  • 1. Put all ingredients in baking pan according to manufacturers instructions. Set crust for medium and program for basic cycle. Press start. When cycle ends, immediately remove loaf from pan and cool on a rack. Let cool to room temperature before slicing.
  • 2. Alternatively: To shape and finish loaves in the oven press "dough" cycle. At end of dough cycle remove the dough from the pan and shape into loaves (1 large or 2 small).
  • 3. Allow to rise until double in size (about 45 minutes). Bake in 350 degrees F. oven for 30 to 40 minutes or until done. Smaller loaves will take slightly less time to bake. With an instant read thermometer test for 200 degrees F internal temperature. Remove from oven an cool on a rack before slicing.

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5/5 (1)
Total Time 2 hrs 55 mins
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Published 2017-10-20
  • In a bowl combine water, sugar, yeast and milk powder.Allow it stand for 10 minutes until bubbly and frothy.
  • Later transfer it over a work surface and continue kneading with the heals of your palm until smooth and pliable for about 10 minutes.
  • Transfer the proofed dough on to a flat working surface and knead the dough for a minute or two to release the air formed while proofing.
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Total Time 45 mins
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Top Asked Questions

What is Vienna bread?
Pain Viennois | Vienna Bread Recipe is an Austrian Bread that is usually made in the shape of baguette. The crust is softer than baguette. Also the texture is finer and tastes sweeter.
What ingredients do you need to make a Vienna bread?
Ingredients you need for the small Vienna Breads. For a dozen small breads: 5 cups (500g) of flour. 1 cup (250mL) of milk. 4 tbsp (60g) unsalted butter at room temperature. 5 tbsp (40g) powdered sugar. 1 packet of baker’s yeast (0,6 oz – 17g)
How long to bake Vienna bread?
Preheat the oven to 450 degree F. Brush the loaves with egg wash again if desired. Bake for about 15 minutes or until done. Allow it to cool down. Vienna Bread is ready. Serve and enjoy. The amount of flour may vary depending on the brand of flour used and weather conditions or even the type of milk used in the recipe.
What is pain viennois bread used for?
This Pan Viennois is ideal bread for toasting and making sandwiches. Serve Pain Viennois | Vienna Bread Recipe after grilling it with Braised Pork Belly Recipe or along with Beetroot Gazpacho Soup Recipe for a light dinner.

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