We’re shipping Australia wide
Call 1300 303 307

Alert

The maximum quantity permitted for this item is , if you wish to purchase more please call 1300 303 307
Food

Coconut, Mango and Strawberry Mousse with Rosé Sorbet

Preparation time
35 mins
Cooking time
35 mins
Serves
4

One of the coolest and most elevated winemaking regions in Australia, Adelaide Hills produces cool climate wines renowned for their elegance and purity. Taking his cues from the zesty acidic structure of the regions' signature varieites, 'Cookie' presents an exquistie interplay of tartness and testure with a dessert dish that truly highlights the crisp, dry qualities and crunchy red berry acidity of the Howard Vineyard Rosé.

Ingredients

ROSÈ & STRAWBERRY SORBET

250g strawberries, hulled

50ml Howard Vineyard Rosé

50g sugar

STRAWBERRY PUREE

100g strawberries

25g caster sugar

COCONUT MOUSSE

3/4 cup (187.5ml) coconut milk

1/3 cup (83ml) coconut cream

¼ cup (62.5ml) condensed milk

10g (2 titanium) gelatine sheets

2 cups (500ml) thickened cream, whipped

GLAZE

½ cup (125ml) full cream milk

50ml corn syrup

7g (1 titanium + 1 gold) gelatine sheet

300g white couverture chocolate

50ml water

SESAME TUILE

70g caster sugar

30g black sesame seeds

30ml orange juice

20g unsalted butter, softened

20g plain flour

STRAWBERRY MOUSSE

7g (1 titanium + 1 gold) gelatine sheet

60g white couverture chocolate

250g strawberries, hulled, blended

2 cups (500ml) thickened cream, whipped

Method

1. Sorbet: Blend strawberries, Rosé and sugar in a blender or small food processor to puree. Strain if preferred. Pour into a small baking tray, freeze. When firm, blend in a small food processor or blender. Return to freezer until required.

2. Sesame Tuile: Pre-heat oven to 150°C. Line a baking tray with baking paper. Combine all ingredients well in a bowl. Spread onto tray in a thin layer. Bake
7-10 minutes or until golden brown. Remove from oven.

3. Strawberry Puree: Place strawberries in a blender, blend until smooth.  Place in a saucepan with sugar, cook stirring for 2-3 minutes. Pour into silicone mould, place in fridge.

4. Coconut Mousse: Heat coconut milk, cream and condensed milk over medium-low heat until just starting to boil.  Remove from heat. Soak gelatine sheets in cold water for 1 minute, remove excess water. Add to cream mix. Allow to cool to 32°C. Gently fold in whipped cream.

5. Strawberry Mousse: Prepare gelatine as above. Place white chocolate and blended strawberries in a saucepan over medium-low heat, until just starting to boil. Add gelatine sheets, whisk until dissolved.  Allow to cool to 32°C. Gently fold in whipped cream.

6. Place half the coconut mousse into a dome silicon mould. Add strawberry mousse, top with remaining coconut mousse. Flatten surface, freeze for 4 hours.

7. Glaze: Prepare gelatine as above. Place milk, corn syrup and water in a saucepan over medium-low heat, until just boiling.  Add white chocolate, blend with a stick blender. Pour over mousse. Allow to set in fridge.

8. Serve mousse with strawberry sorbet, tuile and drops of strawberry puree.

Wine Match: Howard Vineyard Rosé 2018

Food
Preparation time
35 mins
Cooking time
35 mins
Serves
4

SHARE

Two Blues Sauvignon Blanc 2014
1 case has been added to your cart.
Cart total: xxx
1 case, 12 bottles, 3 accessories

You might also like

Food
What grows together, goes together Wunderbar lamb and Mitchell Family wines.
Words by Paul Diamond on 7 Jan 2018
The Clare Valley is one of Australia’s most underrated wine regions, which is hard to fathom given it produces some of the finest Rieslings and intensely concentrated red wines in the country. No doubt, the pull of the Barossa has a lot to do with the underestimation of the Clare, but, if you can resist the urge to turn right at Gawler and stay on the A32, you’re in for a treat.  In addition to its wine cred, Clare is uniquely beautiful. The open landscape is a sea of wheat fields sprinkled with eucalypts and stone cottages beneath powder blue skies. 
Heinrich’s Wunderbar  You’ll also notice a few sheep along the way, as Clare, like much of Australia, was Merino country. But around 1959 when wool exports declined, families left in droves. One of the few that stuck with it were the Heinrichs of Black Springs and fifth generation Ben, along with his wife, Kerry and five children, continues to farm sheep on the family’s original 810ha property just east of Clare.  But while the sheds, tractors, machinery and utes all make this look like a stock standard farm, one look at the sheep and you realise Ben does things a bit differently to his ancestors.  Practically bald and with long tails, Ben’s sheep are a breed that sheds its wool, chosen as part of his humane, minimal intervention philosophy. This is underpinned by his adherence to the Humane Choice farming principles of which he is the only certified producer in Australia. “With no wool, we can give our sheep a better life, as there’s no mulesing, tail docking, crutching or shearing,” Ben explains. “My sheep are truly free range, paddock raised, no feed lots and we try to minimise human interaction with them as much as possible.” When it comes to conventional industries, sheep farming is close to the top. The practices are well entrenched over generations and traditions are not easy to break, especially when there are mouths to feed.  So why undertake such a radical change? For Ben, it was the knowledge that the ways of the past were not going to work. “Dad was running a self-replacing Merino flock and it wasn’t going so well,” Ben recalls. “Personally, I wasn’t cut out for it, I couldn’t see myself shearing, and Dad saw the writing on the wall. It was either going to be sheep with no wool, or no sheep at all!” So Ben, backed by his dad, started Wunderbar. They’ve since gone from strength to strength, now selling directly to butchers and chefs around the district and into Adelaide. Fans of their meat remark on how tender, flavoursome and lean it is, while chefs love to cook with it. High praise indeed.  A Delicious Seed Word of Ben’s lamb is spreading and one chef that sings Wundebar’s praises is Guy Parkinson, owner of Seed Winehouse +Kitchen in Clare. Guy and his partner, Candice, have run Seed since 2014 after travelling through Clare and deciding it was the place to set up shop. Seed is now a food and wine destination, drawing people from all over to sample Guy’s creative, trattoria-inspired cooking paired with Candice’s take on the Clare wine scene. The couple had been Hunter-based, where they had a significant following of loyal winemaking food lovers, and this pattern has repeated in the Clare. 
The Mitchells Part of the Seed appreciation society are the Mitchells, who run the acclaimed Mitchell Wines. Led by second generation Andrew and Jane, they work with their children, Hilary, Angus and Edwina, to produce beautiful expressions of Watervale Riesling, Semillon, Shiraz, Cabernet and Grenache under the Mitchell and McNicol labels.  The Mitchells have been in Clare since 1949 when Andrew’s father purchased land featuring an orchard, a dairy and a small vineyard. Andrew was born and bred on the property and after school, returned to the family business.  “I came back home and thought that making wine was better than working for a living,” he says with a cheeky smile. Most of the wines the Mitchells produce are released with some age, a decision that can be a financial burden. However, as Andrew explains, “The significant thing about the Clare Valley is that it is a region that produces wines with incredible intensity of flavour, but with elegance. We sell some of our wines at 10 years old and the dividend is that people get to see our wines at their best.” The Lunch As a celebration of Wunderbar lamb, Guy devised a menu with an entrée of lamb backstrap poached in extra virgin olive oil, grilled cucumber, mint and whipped yogurt, and a main of roasted rack served on baby carrots cooked in whey and honey, pearl barley and pomegranate.  Andrew and Angus brought along a range of wines to evaluate and see which suited Guy’s food best.  For the entree, Candice chose the 2009 NcNicol Watervale Riesling. It had the age to be a perfect textural match for the silky backstrap, but also fresh acidity to cut through the whipped yoghurt. For the rack, Candice’s call was Andrew’s 2001 Peppertree Vineyard Shiraz. The wine was still dense, but time had softened the mouthfeel, allowing the secondary fruit to sit beautifully with the flesh and the sauce to suit the wonderful, natural intensity of the wine.  As the afternoon progressed, conversation became more relaxed as stories were shared and reflections were made on their beautiful home. Guy Parkinson’s back strap of lamb poached in extra virgin olive oil, grilled baby cucumber, whipped sheep yogurt
Recipe:  Get  Guy Parkinson’s back strap of lamb poached in extra virgin olive oil, grilled baby cucumber, whipped sheep yogurt Wine:  Explore  Mitchell Family Wines Clare Valley:  Discover the fun of cycling the   Clare Valley Riesling Trail