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This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding reliable references. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (May 2010) Smoked Gruyère cheese Smoked cheese is any cheese that has been specially treated by smoke-curing. It typically has a yellowish-brown outer "skin," which is a result of this curing process. The tradition of flavoring cheese by smoke originated in Denmark making the only type of cheese that is solely a Danish invention.[1][2] Smoke curing is typically done in one of two ways: cold-smoking and hot-smoking.[3] The cold-smoking method (which can take up to a month, depending on the food) smokes the food at between 70° to 90°F (21° to 32°C). Hot-smoking partially or completely cooks the food by treating it at temperatures ranging from 100° to 190°F (38° to 88°C). Another method of "curing" used in less expensive cheeses is to use liquid smoke flavoring to give the cheese a smoky flavor and color, which gives the outside the appearance of having been smoked in the more traditional manner. Contents 1 Varieties 2 In popular culture 3 See also 4 References // Varieties Cheeses smoked by definition include Applewood, and Rauchkäse, while others such as Gruyère, Gouda, Mozzarella, Scamorza and Cheddar are often available in smoked varieties. Most cheeses can be smoked to enhance the flavor.[4] In popular culture Smoked cheese is a recurring gag in Nyoro~n Churuya-san, a spin-off manga series based on the Melancholy of Haruhi Suzumiya. "Smoked Austrian" is one of the cheeses John Cleese's character asks for in the Cheese Shop sketch from Monty Python's Flying Circus See also Food portal Cooking Food References ^ "Udeliv på DR2". Danish National Tv (danish). Accessed November 2010. ^ "Your Simple Feast: Danish Smoked Cheese". (description of a tv-show). Accessed November 2010. ^ "Smoking Food". Better Homes and Gardens (website). Accessed May 2010. ^ "Smoked Cheese". The Virtual Weber (website). Accessed May 2010. v • d • e Smoked cheese Applewood cheese • Metsovone • Rauchkäse • Smoked cheese This cheese-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v • d • e