|Place of origin||Italy, Austria|
|Region or state||Tyrol|
|Main ingredients||Buckwheat flour, white flour, durum semolina, eggs, olive oil, cheese, spinach, mushrooms|
Mezzelune ([ˌmɛddzeˈluːne], from Italian, meaning 'half moons'), also known as Schlutzkrapfen in South Tyrol, Tyrol, and neighbouring German-speaking regions, are a semi-circular stuffed pasta, similar to ravioli or pierogi. The dough is usually made of white flour or buckwheat flour, durum semolina, mixed with eggs and olive oil. Typical fillings may include cheese (such as ricotta, quark, mozarella, or Bitto), spinach, or mushrooms (e.g., porcini, chanterelles, champignons). There are also recipes with potato, meat, red beet, or sauerkraut filling. The dish may be served with mushroom or pesto sauce, with salsiccia, with seafood, and/or with cherry tomatoes.
- Also Schlutzer, Schlickkrapfen, Schlierkrapfen, or Schlipfkrapfen
- Nolen, Jeremy and Jessica (2015). Schlutzkrapfen, the twin of one of Poland's most recognizable food exports. New German Cooking: Recipes for Classics Revisited. Chronicle Books. pp. 178–179. ISBN 1452136483. Retrieved 3 October 2015.
- Schuhbeck Alfons (2012). Meine Klassiker (in German). Gräfe Und Unzer. ISBN 9783833831768.
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