A classic blend of espresso and milk, latte is also a popular breakfast drink in Italy. In the Italian kitchen in the morning, coffee and milk are usually brewing together on the sunny stove. Latte-drinking Italians love milk more than they love Espresso, and only espresso can give plain milk a memorable taste.
“Latte” is a transliteration of the Italian word for milk. Latte is a kind of fancy coffee, which is the ultimate blend of coffee and milk. The Italian latte is pure milk and coffee, while the American latte replaces some of the milk with milk foam, which is often used in local lattes.
The famous phrase “I’m not in the cafe, I’m on my way to the cafe” was uttered by a musician in Vienna. Vienna’s air is forever filled with the smell of music and coffee lattes.
Origin of coffee latte
The first to add milk to coffee was Viennese Kochski.
This is from 1683. That year, the Turkish army attacked Vienna for the second time. Obod I, emperor of Vienna, had an alliance with Augustus II, King of Poland, and as soon as the Poles heard of this, reinforcements would arrive. But the question was, who was going to break through the Turks and deliver the message to the Poles? Kochski, a Viennese who had traveled in Turkey, volunteered to deceive the besieging Turkish army in fluent Turkish, cross the Danube, and move to the Polish army. Although warrior forces of the Ottoman empire in force under the attack of the polish army and Vienna, or beat a hasty retreat, walking outside left behind large quantities of munitions, including dozens of sacks of coffee beans control for centuries, the Muslim world would not drain beans so easily hand in Vienna. But the Viennese didn’t know what it was. Only Kochski knew it was a miracle drink. He asked for the dozens of sacks as a reward for breaking out and using the spoils to open a cafe in Vienna, the Blue Bottle. In the beginning, business was not good. The reason is that Europeans don’t like to drink coffee grounds with them, as Turks do. So Kochski cleverly changed the recipe, straining the grounds and adding a generous amount of milk — an original version of the “latte” coffee seen in cafes today.
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