What you need to know about Napoleon Cake

The dessert’s origin has been a mystery for generations.

A French legend suggests the cake originated from an African slave.

A new book says it’s actually a fake and a fake-out.

A British chef says the cake has been invented.

But the recipe for Napoleon Cake is still up for grabs.

What you need now:More than a century later, the story is one of mystery.

A French legend has it that a white slave was the first to create a chocolate-covered cake.

In this story, the slave is named Napoleon.

He would later marry the wife of his master, the Duke of Orleans.

The Duke gave the cake to Napoleon, who had been captured by British troops during the French Revolution.

The cake would serve as a kind of apology, said Jeanne D’Auge, the author of the new book Napoleon Cake: A Real Story.

“I’m not saying it’s the best chocolate cake ever,” she said.

“But it is an interesting story.”

D’Aude said she believes Napoleon was inspired by the French-American War, which ended with the United States surrendering to the British in 1783.

The story has been told in two versions, one from the French historian Louis-Joseph Fauré and the other from a cookbook by his cousin, Pierre Dumoulin.

D’Ahuse said she researched the cake with the help of a British historian and an African cookbook writer.

The author of this new book, Louise Deane, also has a book coming out next year called Napoleon Cake.

Doomed to be a flopThe recipe for the Napoleon Cake isn’t easy to make, Deane said.

The French and African cookbooks describe the cake as being made with butter, sugar and cornmeal.

The British cookbook author says the recipe is much simpler, and there are no added ingredients.

Deane also said the recipe calls for mixing flour, cornmeal and baking powder.

But that’s not what the recipe called for in the cookbook.

The recipe calls, in part, for adding milk, sugar, cocoa powder, baking powder and baking soda.

But no recipe calls specifically for the addition of milk, Deanne said.

Deanne, who lives in Brooklyn, New York, said she first heard about the recipe from a friend who had recently finished a book on African-American history called The History of the Black Community in America.

The book’s author, John Pearsall, said the French and American soldiers captured Napoleon after they were captured by the British.

The cookbook says the slaves had been forced to work in the fields and worked with other enslaved people to build houses.

DeAnne said she believed she had the recipe, and she called the cookbooks “misleading.”

She said she was surprised that the book had not been shared with the world, because the cook books have become a favorite among African-Americans.

She called the book an example of how racism has persisted for decades, even as the nation has embraced civil rights and women’s rights.

“It’s not a bad story, but it’s a racist story,” DeAnne said.

Diane Deane of Brooklyn, NY, with a photo of her granddaughter, Princess Anne, in the background.

(Photo: Diane Deane)DeAnne was born in New York City.

She moved to Atlanta when she was about 2 years old.

Her family moved to Virginia when she and her grandmother were 3 years old, she said, and her grandfather was the town’s first black mayor.

“People who have a history of racism, they will talk about it in terms of the history of slavery,” she explained.

“And if I say the history is horrible, they’ll say, ‘Well, you know, the slaves fought for that.'”

But DeAnne, who has two children of her own, said that history was not the reason she wanted to make a cake.

“There’s a lot of white people in this country that don’t want to be associated with a history that’s negative,” she added.

“So I wanted to take that history and turn it into a beautiful, healthy cake that would help people feel good.”

For more than a decade, the cake was made in the basement of her mother’s home, DeAnne recalled.

When she was a teenager, her grandmother made a batch for her.

But, she admitted, the cakes had been around for so long that she didn’t want them to be tainted by the past.

De Anne said she still likes the cake and thinks it’s worth sharing.

“A lot of people, when they have a good meal, they’re like, ‘Oh, that’s so sweet.

I love it,'” she said.”

I love the fact that I have a memory of this cake.”

For her, the Napoleon cake has become a source of hope.

“The cake is an expression of hope, and the hope is that people can