Favourite or famous food from your country with recipe
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Author Topic: Favourite or famous food from your country with recipe  (Read 5974 times)
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« on: November 20, 2016, 12:04:11 pm »

Let's see if this topic will be of interest to any of you.
Where are you from and what is either your favourite or famous food and in you can put links to recipes.


Let me start
SLOVENIA
Sour food:     Kranjska sausage with cabbage and buckwheat https://translate.google.com/translate?sl=sl&tl=en&js=y&prev=_t&hl=sl&ie=UTF-8&u=http%3A%2F%2Fwww.arvaj.si%2Fklobasa_zelje_zganci.html&edit-text=
Dessert: over mura moving cake (prekmurska gibanica)   http://www.food.com/recipe/slovenian-traditional-prekmurska-gibanica-412339
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« Reply #1 on: November 20, 2016, 01:47:10 pm »

This is the last place I expected to find something like this, but I'm glad you started this, and I hope others join in and expose us to food we aren't familiar with. I love how this forum can surprise me.  Grin

So- I'm from the Philippines and one of our most popular dishes is:

Adobo: Chicken (and/or pork) stewed in garlic, pepper, vinegar and soy sauce. http://www.kawalingpinoy.com/chicken-pork-adobo/


Dessert would be a cold and refreshing Halo-halo: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Halo-halo
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Tell someone you love them today, because life is short.
But shout it at them in German, because life is also terrifying and confusing.
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« Reply #2 on: November 20, 2016, 02:50:46 pm »

Oh, I remember Adobo when I was on a ship with Filipino crew. Very tasty Smiley
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« Reply #3 on: November 20, 2016, 06:48:54 pm »

Haha! Glad to hear you enjoyed your experience. I hope you had some nice hot rice along with it.  Cheesy

Now then- how about some classic English dishes to try?
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Tell someone you love them today, because life is short.
But shout it at them in German, because life is also terrifying and confusing.
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« Reply #4 on: November 21, 2016, 12:32:42 am »

I suppose Steak and Kidney Pudding or Fish and Chips would qualify.

Serve the fish with mushy peas

Some would say the new British dish is Chicken Tikka Masala  Cheesy
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« Reply #5 on: November 21, 2016, 05:16:50 am »

To add to that we also have Sinigang - Filipino soup or stew characterized by its sour and savoury taste most often associated with tamarind (Filipino: sampalok) or nowadays most used artificial tamarind flavor. It can be pork, beef or even shrimp. Here's the recipe for  Pork Sinigang

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« Reply #6 on: November 21, 2016, 02:31:37 pm »

Just wondering if it would make sense to move this into the kitchen and cooking section? For the longest time I didn't even know this section existed. Smiley

https://forum.gaytorrent.ru/index.php?board=62.0
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« Reply #7 on: November 21, 2016, 03:14:37 pm »

Probably sensible...I had forgotten it was there too. And I made the last post!

Would perhaps need a little advertising though Smiley
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« Reply #8 on: November 21, 2016, 03:21:51 pm »

I think I can make the Fish and Chips. The Steak and Kidney Pudding is harder. And I love Chicken Tikka Masala from the restaurant.  laugh

I hope other people join in. Tinkering in the kitchen is one of the ways I like to deal with stress. And there's a lot of that going around nowadays.  Tongue
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Tell someone you love them today, because life is short.
But shout it at them in German, because life is also terrifying and confusing.
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« Reply #9 on: November 21, 2016, 03:51:27 pm »

This seems nice!  hugging

Aww...problem with Mexican foods is that we actually have specialties by region...

I guess Chilaquiles is kinda pan-mexican: http://www.epicurious.com/recipes/food/views/chilaquiles-verdes-354951

To make it healthier, add some shredded chicken.

(Epicurious is kinda too fancy sometimes, though)

I think I could post our national dish: Chiles en Nogada (Peppers in Nut Sauce) but is not an easy dish, can be quite expensive due to the ingredients (it is here in Mexico) and some are seasonal.
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« Reply #10 on: November 21, 2016, 05:24:32 pm »

Bud”er (also known as “cannabutter”)...It may not be "famous" in our country, but I'm sure it's pretty popular in my state! Cheesy

I’ve tried a few different “recipes” over the years, the most recent being the easiest in terms of prep and cooking--results from the implementation of two key components--coffee grinder and crock pot.

I’ve been quite happy with the effectiveness of the finished product, but unsatisfied in other aspects. I look to remedy that with my next effort and help from the internet for the latest. Cheesy

So instead of mine, a quick look on-line yielded these two offerings--the first being the most similar. Each demonstrates a different method both in equipment and water use…

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bnuBa4BBlh0

No crock pot, no water…

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rFP1GzrEako


Here’s a link to a video from the experts at "High Times" testing and comparing different methods…

http://hightimes.com/edibles/ultimate-cannabutter-experiment-method-1/

« Last Edit: November 21, 2016, 05:27:49 pm by (Hidden) » Logged
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« Reply #11 on: November 22, 2016, 07:11:46 am »

wow, this is going somewhere. Keep it up guys
another Slovene national is called Potica http://allrecipes.com/recipe/17236/potica/
That's for christmass usually
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« Reply #12 on: November 22, 2016, 10:40:20 am »

Ooh, cinnamon bread with nuts and raisins - sounds nice. I have a friend in Kansas who loves making bread. I will send the link to him Smiley
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« Reply #13 on: November 24, 2016, 09:17:36 pm »

(GREEK CUISINE)

Meatpie with phyllo pastry: http://www.food.com/recipe/kreatopita-greek-meat-pie-using-phyllo-pastry-227120?photo=331964
(The recipe calls for mushrooms which are not in the traditional recipe but I think it's a great addition.)

In fact, pies with phyllo (called "pitas" in greek) are the most iconic dish I think and they don't get enough credit. AND the best thing is that the filling for a pita could be literally anything. Feta cheese, spinach & feta, chicken & cheese, meat, onions, leeks, mushrooms, cheese & ham, sausages... Anything goes. Even sweet fillings are popular, including a pumpkin (Halloween style) filling, or a custard filling (you can just put some powdered sugar and cinnamon on top or if you are feeling really fancy you can submerge the entire thing with boiling syrup (sugar, water 1:1 ratio + lemon rind + cinnamon stick) which is what is also done in other iconic sweets like Baklava or Kantaifi.

Here are also some quick tips on how to make your cuisine more Greek-style:

1) OREGANO. Used on all kinds of meat, fish, potatoes, and salads. If you don't like oregano cause of it's bitter taste, just don't let it cook in the oven, just do it without it and add it in the end. Or substitute with Marjoram, it will still have a oregano-like taste without any bitterness)

2) LEMON. Greeks use lemon on literally anything. It really makes things taste better and richer. Also, it affects the taste of certain foods completely: if you don't like fish for example, try it with some lemon juice on top. Put lemon on stakes, chicken, salads (forget vinegar), in soups (YES, it tastes fantastic), and of course BAKED POTATOES. Oh and one last thing: lime won't do the trick. Seriously, just use lemon.

3) ONIONS, GARLIC, CINNAMON, LAUREL, SPEARMINT, BASIL. Those would be the rest of the stuff you need for a Greek-inspired dinner. Onions and garlic are used for most recipes, cinnamon is used for sweets but also minced meat dishes like bolognese sauce or meatballs. Laurel for beef, spearmint/basil for dishes liked baked beans, lentil soup, but also meats.

4) SIMPLICITY. That's the keyword. Altho most Greek dishes appear to be fancy and rich, they usually call for a few ingredients only. Oh, and one last thing: the idea "I have to put greek yogurt and olive oil and feta cheese in it to make it clear that it's GREEK" is wrong. Seriously, DON'T.
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« Reply #14 on: November 24, 2016, 09:49:14 pm »

(GREEK CUISINE)

Meatpie with phyllo pastry: http://www.food.com/recipe/kreatopita-greek-meat-pie-using-phyllo-pastry-227120?photo=331964
(The recipe calls for mushrooms which are not in the traditional recipe but I think it's a great addition.)


That is like what we call Burek http://www.coolinarika.com/recept/burek-kao-iz-burekdzijske-pekare-sa-sirom-mesom-i-jabukama/
this one is serbian or bosnian recipe. We have it with few different fillings. I belive you have it as well. Yours is with spinach and feta cheese, We have it with cottage cheese, meat, apples which I think it's strange to eat and last few years Pizza burek, so cheese ham and tomatoes. As soon as you make it as sweet it becomes strudl. Oh and I love your greek yoghurt with honey. To die for.
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« Reply #15 on: November 25, 2016, 05:12:58 am »

This is the last place I expected to find something like this, but I'm glad you started this, and I hope others join in and expose us to food we aren't familiar with. I love how this forum can surprise me.  Grin

So- I'm from the Philippines and one of our most popular dishes is:

Adobo: Chicken (and/or pork) stewed in garlic, pepper, vinegar and soy sauce. http://www.kawalingpinoy.com/chicken-pork-adobo/


This is one recipe I downloaded and will try later this week.  Hope I do it right.  Thanks for the recipes and like you I was pleasantly surprised to find this subject here! Thank you
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Pleased thank everyone for the time they take to upload torrents for our benefit and Have a great day!!!!!
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« Reply #16 on: November 25, 2016, 09:01:11 am »


This is one recipe I downloaded and will try later this week.  Hope I do it right.  Thanks for the recipes and like you I was pleasantly surprised to find this subject here! Thank you

Thank you so much. Well, I guess you needed a bit of female's touch here. Next comming up...crocheting. No, just kidding. I can barely know it myself, plus is bad for your eyes.
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« Reply #17 on: November 25, 2016, 10:47:04 am »


This is one recipe I downloaded and will try later this week.  Hope I do it right.  Thanks for the recipes and like you I was pleasantly surprised to find this subject here! Thank you

Good luck! It's really an easy dish to play around with- you can add or reduce the vinegar and soy sauce until it suits your taste.
Just some fast tips- Do NOT use Apple Cider vinegar.  You can never have too much garlic (at least for me!) I hope you enjoy it!  Wink

Any other dishes people want to share? Let's hear from other countries! I'm already going to try my hand at some of the Greek cuisine suggestions over the weekend.
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Tell someone you love them today, because life is short.
But shout it at them in German, because life is also terrifying and confusing.
(Hidden)

« Reply #18 on: November 26, 2016, 01:17:35 am »

That is like what we call Burek http://www.coolinarika.com/recept/burek-kao-iz-burekdzijske-pekare-sa-sirom-mesom-i-jabukama/
this one is serbian or bosnian recipe. We have it with few different fillings. I belive you have it as well. Yours is with spinach and feta cheese, We have it with cottage cheese, meat, apples which I think it's strange to eat and last few years Pizza burek, so cheese ham and tomatoes. As soon as you make it as sweet it becomes strudl. Oh and I love your greek yoghurt with honey. To die for.

yep, that's it basically. All balkan countries have similar recipes, it dates back to Ancient Greek and Ottoman empires (this is why Turkish people have it too). Some people do it with phyllo, some others with plain dough, fillings may vary but it still tastes great after all laugh laugh
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« Reply #19 on: December 05, 2016, 08:34:21 pm »

What, noone else knows any good food?
Something to keep you going: Plum dumplings from potato dough
https://translate.google.com/translate?sl=sl&tl=en&js=y&prev=_t&hl=sl&ie=UTF-8&u=http%3A%2F%2Fokusno.je%2Frecept%2Fslivovi-cmoki-iz-krompirjevega-testa&edit-text=&act=url
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