Top along with your selection of glaze, or just pat butter on the surface, bun is often a pleasant baked pastry to possess reception. This decorated bun instruction produces lightweight and fine crumbs that's additionally soft and buttery. after you come to life to the current sitting in your counter,  this stunning pastry makes all the waiting concerned in creating it all worthwhile.

To make bun could seem difficult. Well, i'd say it's difficult attributable to the waiting time concerned. however technique wise, creating bun isn't as exhausting as you think that as a result of during this instruction, the mixer will the toil. I created this bun many times already and my Oster mixer is ever reliable while not jettisoning on Pine Tree State.

This is a similar instruction I used for my ensaymada , however now i would like it with no glaze or toppings the least bit.  And this plain decorated bun is thus pretty too that my heart leaps each time I see it within the room counter.

My hope is that you just do that instruction despite the shivery length of the directions. there's extremely nothing difficult with it and most time is simply really spent looking ahead to the dough to rise, which implies there's extremely no toil concerned. however I assure you, in the end the long wait, the rewards area unit all worthwhile within the finish.



  • 1/3 cup warm milk ( 110 F)
  • 2 and 1/4 tsp active dry yeast (1 packet)
  • 1 large egg
  • 2 cups all purpose flour


  • 1/3 cups sugar
  • 4 large eggs lightly beaten
  • 1 and 1/2 c all purpose flour
  • 1 tsp salt
  • 1 and 1/2 sticks unsalted butter at room temperature


  • 1 large egg
  • 1 tbsp milk



  1. In the bowl of heavy duty mixer, Add the yeast, milk, egg and 1 cup all purpose flour. Mix with a rubber spatula just until combined. Sprinkle the remaining 1 cup of flour over the top as if to cover mixture. Let this stand for about 40-45 minutes. There will be cracks on the flour surface at this point.


  1. Add the sugar, salt, eggs and 1 cup of flour to the bowl with the yeast mixture. Using a dough hook, run the heavy duty mixer on low speed for about a minute , until the mixture is just about incorporated. Add the remaining half cup of flour and run the mixer in medium speed. Continue to beat, scraping the bowl as needed, for about 15-20 minutes. You will know when the dough is ready if it is coming together in the center of the bowl, and also attaching itself into the dough hook. You should see the dough slapping the sides of the bowl, like it is almost violently throwing itself to the sides white it still clinging and rotating with the dough hook. You should also hear the slapping sounds. ( If you don't see the slapping action after ten minutes into the mixing , sprinkle about 2 -3 tbsp of flour to the bowl. Continue to beat until you reach the slapping stage , giving the dough a total of about 15-20 minutes in the mixer ).
  2. Now add the butter bit by bit. Make sure that the butter is in in room temperature, but not warm or oily. It should be pretty soft and malleable. It helps to enclose the butter inside a wax paper, press it down using your thumb or beat it with a rolling pin to give it a malleable consistency. When you add the butter, the dough will fall apart again for a moment. Continue to beat until you hear the slapping sounds again. This should take about 5 minutes or so. The dough is now , once again, clinging together in the center and in the dough hook with the slapping sound. Dough is sticky but shiny at this point.


  1. Place the ball of dough into a greased bowl and cover with a plastic wrap. Let stand in room temperature until the size is doubled, about 2 hours.


  1. After the dough has doubled in size, simply lift it in sections until you have gone around the entire circle of dough, lifting and then letting it fall back to the bowl ( like deflating it but very gently. Do not punch the dough down.) Cover the bowl again with a plastic wrap and chill in the refrigerator for 6 hours or overnight. The dough will double in size again


  1. After the long chill, You need to divide the dough into three equal portions. Working with the dough still cold from the fridge, Use a scale or divide it as best as you can to have three equal parts. Using a weighing scale, each portion should weigh around 315-350 grams. On a floured surface, roll each portion of dough into a log using your palms and by pressing it and squeezing it to elongate. Continue to roll it until it reaches 80 cm. If the temperature in your kitchen is warm, work with the dough one portion at a time and refrigerate the other two portions. Similarly, if you feel your dough becomes warm and sticky to work with, chill in the fridge for at least ten minutes before continuing to roll it into a long log.
  2. Now that you have three long logs, braid the dough as if you are a braiding hair. Neatly and equally space the knots as you go. Once the entire dough is done, form a circle by connecting the two ends of the braid and press the ends together to seal. Set this dough on a parchment paper and on a big baking sheet. Cover loosely with plastic wrap. Let this rise at room temperature for about 2 hours until the size is doubled.
  3. Preheat oven to 350 F. Beat one egg with 1 tbsp of milk to make the egg wash. Using a pastry brush, gently brush the surface of the brioche dough with the egg wash. Give it a good amount of the mixture but be careful not to let the liquid drip. Bake on the preheated oven for about 20 minutes or until the top surface of the brioche is lightly golden and its temperature is 200 F. Glaze the brioche with your choice of toppings or leave it plain. Store them tightly wrapped in room temperature.

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