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Around The World In 80 Plates

The Belarusian khaladnik (Belarusian: халаднiк), a cold borscht made of beets, beet leaves or sorrel and served with sour cream, hard-boiled eggs, and boiled potatoes, has been a popular dish .....


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Old 01-10-2010
qaswed
 
Re: Around The World In 80 Plates



The Belarusian khaladnik (Belarusian: халаднiк), a cold borscht made of beets, beet leaves or sorrel and served with sour cream, hard-boiled eggs, and boiled potatoes, has been a popular dish also in Polish and Lithuanian cuisines since the late 18th century.

 
Old 01-10-2010
Saini Sa'aB
 
Re: Around The World In 80 Plates





Arabic Biryani

 
Old 01-10-2010
qaswed
 
Re: Around The World In 80 Plates

^^ edi vaddi paraat chakde kive ne

 
Old 01-10-2010
Saini Sa'aB
 
Re: Around The World In 80 Plates

Originally Posted by qaswed View Post
^^ edi vaddi paraat chakde kive ne
ena ne kha jaani aa kinne jane aa nale pata ehna ne vich camel vadh ke sutteya

 
Old 01-10-2010
*Sippu*
 
Re: Around The World In 80 Plates



Palatschinken

pan wala cake

 
Old 01-10-2010
*Sippu*
 
Re: Around The World In 80 Plates


Frittatensuppe

 
Old 01-10-2010
*Sippu*
 
Re: Around The World In 80 Plates



topfen knodel

 
Old 01-10-2010
qaswed
 
Re: Around The World In 80 Plates

Originally Posted by koolsaini View Post
ena ne kha jaani aa kinne jane aa nale pata ehna ne vich camel vadh ke sutteya
yeah i have heard camel meat/milk are the best

Originally Posted by *sippu* View Post


Palatschinken

pan wala cake
Originally Posted by *sippu* View Post

Frittatensuppe
Originally Posted by *sippu* View Post


topfen knodel
maata jagah da naam wi das

 
Old 01-10-2010
*Sippu*
 
Re: Around The World In 80 Plates

^^austria austria

 
Old 16-10-2010
*Sippu*
 
Re: Around The World In 80 Plates





The Original Sacher-Torte:
A little piece of history


The story of the world-famous Original Sacher-Torte began in 1832, when the all-mighty "coachman of Europe", Wenzel Clemens Prince Metternich, ordered the creation of a particularly palatable dessert for spoiled high-ranking guests, "take care that you do NOT make me look a fool tonight", he warned. That very day, however, the chef was ill in bed! The order was reassigned to a 16-year-old apprentice in his second year, the quick-witted chap Franz Sacher...
One thing was certain; the speciality which was finally presented to the masters and mistresses was a resounding success: a soft and fluffy chocolate cake with the tasty apricot jam under the icing. Franz certainly never forgot the great success of his ingenious idea within this exclusive circle. He spent his apprenticeship working for the Count of Esterhazy, first in Bratislava and then in Budapest. When, as a fully qualified cook, he started to work on his own account, he offered his successful composition once again, this time on a large scale. He was successful and soon the "cake by this man named Sacher" was in great demand, and the victorious career of the probably most famous of all cakes began.

 
Old 16-10-2010
*Sippu*
 
Re: Around The World In 80 Plates



crazy foh ya baby

*Sushi*























The History of SUSHI
We can trace sushi's origin back to the 4th century BC in Southeast Asia. As a preserved food, the salted fish, fermented with rice, was an important source of protein. The cleaned and gutted fish were kept in rice so that the natural fermentation of the rice helped preserve the fish. This type of sushi is called nare-zushi, and was taken out of storage after a couple of months of fermentation, and then only the fish was consumed while the rice was discarded.
Over time, it spread throughout China, and later, around the 8th century AD, in the Heian period, it was introduced into Japan. Since Japanese preferred to eat rice together with fish, the sushi, called seisei-zushi, became popular at the end of Muromachi period. This type of sushi was consumed while the fish was still partly raw and the rice had not lost its flavor. In this way, sushi became more of a cuisine rather than a way to preserve food.
Later in Edo era, Japanese began making haya-zushi, which was created as a way to eat both rice and fish; this dish was unique to Japanese culture. Instead of being only used for fermentation, rice was mixed with vinegar and combined not only with fish but also with various vegetables and dried preserved foods. Today, each region of Japan still preserves its own unique taste by utilizing local products in making different kinds of sushi that have been passed on for generations.
At the beginning of the19th century, when Tokyo was still called Edo, the food service industry was mostly dominated by mobile food stalls, from which nigiri-zushi originated. Edomae, which literally means "in front of Tokyo bay," was where the fresh fish and tasty seaweed for the nigiri-zushi were obtained. As a result, it was also called edomae-zushi, and it became popular among the people in Edo after Yohei Hanaya, a creative sushi chief, improved it to a simple but delicious food. Then, after the Great Kanto earthquake in 1923, nigiri sushi spread throughout Japan as the skilled edomae-zushi chefs from Edo, who had lost their jobs, were diffused all over Japan.
In the 1980s, in the wake of increased health consciousness, sushi, one of the healthiest meals around, has gotten much more attention; consequently, sushi bars have increased in the United States. With the introduction of sushi machines, which combines the mass production of sushi with the delicate skills used by sushi chefs, making and selling sushi has become more accessible to countries all over the world.

 
Old 16-10-2010
*Sippu*
 
Re: Around The World In 80 Plates


pikante soup chino mino .. china da kahan daana

 
Old 16-10-2010
*Sippu*
 
Re: Around The World In 80 Plates

opfen Goltasche. Cream-Cheese filled pastry(austrian)


 
Old 16-10-2010
*Sippu*
 
Re: Around The World In 80 Plates

Kaiserschmarren. The best dessert in austria - double fried pancakes, covered in sugar, with plum compote. Can also eat with apple or pear compote.


 
Old 16-10-2010
*Sippu*
 
Re: Around The World In 80 Plates

The croissant was actually an Austrian invention. Called a 'Kipferl' it was invented as a gift to the Turks and hence shaped in the Arab Crescent. France stole the idea and renamed it with the french word for crescent.




my breakfast


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