|Pie has been listed as a level-4 vital article in Life. If you can improve it, please do. This article has been rated as Start-Class.|
|WikiProject Food and drink / Desserts||(Rated Start-class, High-importance)|
- 1 German wikipedia link
- 2 Calzones
- 3 Other pies
- 4 Mushroom pies in the United kingdom?!
- 5 Pizza pie is not a pie!!!!!!!!!!!!
- 6 No-bake pies?
- 7 Crust section needed
- 8 Definition of a pie versus retail practices
- 9 A Tart is not a pie!
- 10 Edit request from Rogermcelroy, 27 January 2011
- 11 References
- 12 syntax error
- 13 No Pie Chart of Pies?
- 14 Edit request on 21 September 2012
- 15 Edit request on 22 October 2012
- 16 Are pies really defined by their crusts?
- 17 "A people's history"
- 18 More regional variations
- 19 Semi-protected edit request on 21 March 2014
- 20 Too Many Pics
- 21 9500BC
Can someone with editing privileges please fix the link to the German version? It currently points to Obstkuchen, which is only one kind of sweet pie. There's no single term for "pie" in German, so I suggest the disambiguation page http://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pie — Preceding unsigned comment added by 18.104.22.168 (talk) 19:47, 4 September 2013 (UTC)
- This is not a solution - de:Pie covers too many topics and therefore is appropriately linked to Pie (disambiguation). Materialscientist (talk) 00:31, 5 September 2013 (UTC)
There is an article called "tomato pie" but it appears to describe a pizza-like food. Most of the internet recipes seem to be for this kind. The tomato pie to which I refer is a regular fruit pie using the flesh of a tomato for filling, with sugar and spices to make it sweet (My friend's dad loves them, but I thought they were pretty nasty).
Another type of pie to add could be the deep fruit pie. This is the UK (and possibly more) name for a fruit pie with only pie top layer of pastry. —Preceding unsigned comment added by Obikirk (talk • contribs) 16:44, 19 August 2009 (UTC)
- See earlier discussion on pizza below. Pizza is a flatbread with toppings, not a "pie". Geoff T C 15:50, 8 September 2009 (UTC)
How can a cheese pie be a meat pie? Last time I checked cheese isn't meat? —Preceding unsigned comment added by 22.214.171.124 (talk) 14:14, 22 December 2009 (UTC) pie is good —Preceding unsigned comment added by Stephen100 (talk • contribs) 23:58, 22 April 2010 (UTC)
Mushroom pies in the United kingdom?!
Seriously, is there even anything called a mushroom pie? Because like no one would ever eat it, including me. Unless,you might have eaten it before... --Kit 04:21, 1 December 2008 (UTC) A mushroom pie is a pie that is filled with mushrooms and you're right no one would ever eat it!--Kangaroo2 (talk) 12:12, 20 December 2008 (UTC)
I think you may have been misled by a punctuation problem: the text should have read (and now reads) fillings such as steak, cheese, steak and kidney, minced beef, or chicken and mushroom are popular. In other words, it's a chicken-and-mushroom pie filling which is popular, not a mushroom-only one. Chicken and mushroom pies can frequently be found for sale hot, with or without chips, in English fish and chip shops.— Preceding unsigned comment added by user name or IP (talk • contribs) date
If there are different recipes for mushroom pie then it could be great chichken and mushrooms would be great sorry about the first comment I was confused. Kangaroo2 (talk) 23:47, 3 November 2009 (UTC)
Pizza pie is not a pie!!!!!!!!!!!!
Pizza pie is not a pie. A pizza pie is just other name for a pizza and is in no way a pie. TAKE IT OFF THE LIST OF SAVORY PIES. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 126.96.36.199 (talk) 03:27, 7 June 2009 (UTC)
- No need to yell. I tend to agree with anon, though. The article is not dealing with the word "pie", but the pie as a culinary topic. In that context pizza is a quite separate category of dish.
- Peter Isotalo 10:19, 7 June 2009 (UTC)
<outdent> Well, a pizza is clearly something other than a pie, but a calzone: how does it differ from a fried pie, pasty or pork pie? They look a lot the same. The distinguishing feature may be the crust: a calzone's crust is yeast-raised bread, while the others are encased in various pastry doughs. But if the crust is how a pie is defined, what about key lime and cheesecake? They are (usually) made with crumb crusts. And so it goes... Geoff T C 20:13, 29 June 2009 (UTC)
- I would have to agree. If "pizza pie" didn't come from pies, where did it come from? I don't think a item would have a name of another item that it is totally irrelevant to. Buscus 3 (talk) 02:46, 22 April 2014 (UTC)
Pizza is not a pie for the most part - the toppings are "on" the pizza as opposed to "in" the pie - honourable mentions go to calzones and deep-dish
I've been thinking recently about the 1950's phenomenon of the no-bake pie. Specifically, the Grasshopper pie brought to my attention that there's virtually no mention on Wikipedia that this sort of thing exists. Grasshopper pie was deleted for failing notability requirements, but I've been wondering if the broader No-bake pie category should be added, though they're not actually pies... they're almost like Custard pies, or Cream pies, but instead of eggs, an artificial thickening agent, like Cool Whip, or gelatine, is usually used.
Any thoughts? Is this notable? I suppose thousands of recipes for no-bake pies doesn't make them notable... Then again, what makes Rhubarb pie notable? Any thoughts on what might make them so? AlexDitto 16:19, 20 March 2010 (UTC)
Crust section needed
This article is extremely filling-centric and therefore totally WP:POV. I was coming here looking for information on the history and cultural variations of different types of pie crusts and I am totally disappointed that filling fans are controlling this article. If anyone can recommend a good source on the history of pie crusts then write me and I will help fix this article by adding new information and cross referencing with Pastry#History. Blue Rasberry 19:00, 9 July 2010 (UTC)
The section of the definition "made of a pastry dough casing that covers or completely contains a filling" is quite unclear. Is this a casing because it holds the filling or covers the filling. This definition certainly excludes Shepherd's Pie because the cover is not pastry. However, in restaurants I am often presented with items advertised as pies but which contain only a top covering of pastry, often cooked separately from the "filling". Should this definition be more clear over the point that a true pastry pie is only such if the pastry section lies below and aside the filling and not necessarily over the filling, and that both pastry and filling must be cooked together? —Preceding unsigned comment added by 188.8.131.52 (talk) 12:14, 3 August 2010 (UTC)
Definition of a pie versus retail practices
The section of the definition "made of a pastry dough casing that covers or completely contains a filling" is quite unclear. Is this a casing because it holds the filling or covers the filling. This definition certainly excludes Shepherd's Pie because the cover is not pastry. However, in restaurants I am often presented with items advertised as pies but which contain only a top covering of pastry, often cooked separately from the "filling". Should this definition be more clear over the point that a true pastry pie is only such if the pastry section lies below and aside the filling and not necessarily over the filling, and that both pastry and filling must be cooked together? —Preceding unsigned comment added by 184.108.40.206 (talk) 12:16, 3 August 2010 (UTC)
A Tart is not a pie!
- According to tart "...filling may be sweet or savoury...". I would suggest finding a source that says a tart must be sweet, and adding it to that article first. Then you have a case here. Best wishes, Anna Frodesiak (talk) 01:05, 28 January 2011 (UTC)
Edit request from Rogermcelroy, 27 January 2011
I wanted to clarify that a pie is not a tart and a tart cannot be a pie and to outline the differences!
- Please outline the differences, and the sources to support it here first. Then we can add it to the article. Anna Frodesiak (talk) 01:07, 28 January 2011 (UTC)
I've removed the references needed header, because this article seems adequately cited. I've removed the lone statement with a citation needed tag on it (that a la mode can mean sour cream, etc... as I could find no reliable source). If you wish to revert, go ahead, but please add citation needed tags to the statements which you feel are not adequately sourced. - superβεεcat 20:58, 9 September 2011 (UTC)
The flour and water + fat pastry wrapped around the meat does not "serve to: cook the meat...". The pastry has nothing to do with cooking the meat, but with preserving it and making it easier to handle. — Preceding unsigned comment added by 220.127.116.11 (talk) 10:42, 25 March 2012 (UTC)
No Pie Chart of Pies?
Seriously folks how can you have an article about pies that does not summarize the popularity of pies via a pie chart? If I made one, would that constitute original research?
I have found a very nice pie chart of pies but I don't know of the legalities and such of using it. I've also noticed that the slices are not to scale, for example, in the case of apple pie, the percentage is 47% in which case the slice should subtend and arc of 169 degrees, so perhaps the caption should warn the reader that the chart should be used with caution. It can be found here:
- As long as the numbers come from a reliable source, then displaying the information in a chart is not a violation of Wikipedia:No original research. See Wikipedia:Graphs#Pie_chart for one method of creating a pie chart. WhatamIdoing (talk) 04:02, 1 April 2012 (UTC)
Edit request on 21 September 2012
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May I suggest that a French Silk Pie be added? This type of pie is not represented in the list of Sweet Pies. A lot of folks where the French Silk Pie was invented have forgotten or are ignorant of what a true French Silk Pie is. The ingredients should never include whipping cream, cornstarch, flour, or gelatin. The "silk" texture is the main component of the pie that results from the method the ingredients are incorporated. The chocolate taste is secondary to the silkiness of the pie filling, and contrasts with the salty, buttery, flakey pie crust, though some cooks like to substitute graham cracker crust. Thank you. Singhalissa310 (talk) 16:22, 21 September 2012 (UTC)
- Not done for now: We don't appear to have an article about French silk pie (although an article French Silk Pie was deleted as advertising last year), and I'd suggest not having redlinked items in the list. If you can find sufficient reliable sources, you could write the article first. But I think your claims here, while undoubtedly correct, are based on original research. (Original research or not, it does sound delicious!) Rivertorch (talk) 17:40, 23 September 2012 (UTC)
- I can confirm "delicious", and also "amazing", "incredible", "yummy", and more. A graham cracker crust, however, is just wrong. The homemade version of the pie is made with raw eggs. The whipping cream goes on top, not inside it. Some commercial versions do contain flour and other odd ingredients. Cook's Illustrated Magazine Spring Entertaining 2011 features this recipe and might have information about it. WhatamIdoing (talk) 22:18, 30 October 2012 (UTC)
Edit request on 22 October 2012
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Hello -- I'd like to add a link to this video about how to make pie crust based on traditional American ingredients and technique. Very well done by a food historian and pie baker. Thanks.
http://www.mynorth.com/My-North/Video/Food-and-Wine/?vid=4792 Video: How to make perfect traditional American pie crust, demonstrated by food historian and baker.
- Not done Please see what Wikipedia is not. What you want to be added is pure advertising, and cannot per Wikipedia's policies. TBrandley 20:28, 22 October 2012 (UTC)
Are pies really defined by their crusts?
Why is it that near to the beginning of the article we find a sentence which declares that pies are "defined by their crusts"? Surely many pies are defined by their fillings and not their crusts, such as steak and kidney pie or minced beef and onion pie - indeed, these two pies have the name of their fillings in their names, as does apple pie. ACEOREVIVED (talk) 11:48, 10 January 2013 (UTC)
- I think the intended meaning is something like this: "pies can be divided into categories based on their crusts—e.g., filled pie, top-crust pie, two-crust pie". The word "defined" is a bit ambiguous in the context, and the sentence probably should be rewritten. Rivertorch (talk) 18:56, 10 January 2013 (UTC)
"A people's history"
Excuse me but a people's history is not about being able to amass wealth to higher butchers and cooks to put on ships. How about a people's history not those of masters and monarchs? — Preceding unsigned comment added by 18.104.22.168 (talk) 00:32, 30 October 2013 (UTC)
More regional variations
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The regional variations section is lacking quite a bit of information. For example, in the northeastern United States, apple pie is traditionally served with a slice of cheddar cheese melted on top.
- Not done: You have made no edit request in the form "Please replace XXX with YYY" or "Please add ZZZ between PPP and QQQ", so it is unclear what you want added.
Furthermore, you have not cited any reliable sources to back up your request, without which no information should be added to any article. - Arjayay (talk) 15:04, 27 January 2014 (UTC)
Semi-protected edit request on 21 March 2014
|This edit request has been answered. Set the
- Not done: it's not clear what changes you want made. Please mention the specific changes in a "change X to Y" format. Feel free to resubmit your request, providing such information and any reliable sources required to verify your changes. Thanks, NiciVampireHeart 16:08, 21 March 2014 (UTC)
Too Many Pics
Can we find a second source for this claim under History? I find the existing source unconvincing. It seems to be a random article from the Internet which simply asserts the fact. The rest of the paragraph (and source) goes on to talk about dates in the 2-1000BC range, which is entirely believable given the known history of Ancient Egypt which didn't even exist as an empire until around 4-5000BC, to my knowledge. Agriculture didn't develope in North Africa either until around 6000BC, if I recall. Adcoon (talk) 12:31, 4 January 2015 (UTC)
- The source actually says, "Historians have recorded that the roots of pie can loosely be traced back to the ancient Egyptians during the Neolithic Period or New Stone Age beginning around 9500 BC." That is different than what our article stated. I rephrased to remove the date. VQuakr (talk) 23:26, 4 January 2015 (UTC)