Asian Food and Cookery

Asian Food and Cookery

 

Japan


It’s BusanKevin and I asked some of my good friends an important question. “What’s your favorite Japanese food?” Listen to some fine folks like MissHannahMinx, ericsurf6, runnyrunny999, bobbyjudo and others tell you about the Japanese foods they love! You Tubers in order of appearance: BusanKevin (me): www.youtube.com bobbyjudo: www.youtube.com MrJingJong: www.youtube.com Daichen: www.youtube.com MissHannahMinx: www.youtube.com runnyrunny999: www.youtube.com micknfumi: www.youtube.com softypapa: www.youtube.com myargonauts: www.youtube.com ericsurf6: www.youtube.com Thanks for watching folks! Remember to “Like”, Comment and SUBSCRIBE! Check out my other channel: www.youtube.com Creative Commons Music (used with permission): “We’re Out of Control” – MoOt www.jamendo.com

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I am making Japanese food soon and I need a nice wine to go with it.

We don’t like Sake and are sick of beer.

Any ideas?

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I love Japanese food and I’ll be moving to Alicante, Spain soon. Does anyone know any good places that sell Japanese food such as confectionaries, candies and traditional things?
*Thanks for your reply Cister, and I know what you mean, but what I meant is actual Japanese food stores, not restaurants. But I really appreciate your response. Thanks. 🙂
Oh, and on that note, there is a sort of mini Chinatown…there are a few Chinese restaurants and junk stores so maybe I’ll have to look closer there.

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Etiquette Guide for Eating Sushi

Sushi bars in Japan are commonly visited by patrons looking for a relaxing atmosphere and to enjoy the company of friends much like a bar in America or pub in England. If you want to try something new and exciting with your friends (and look like an old pro) use this guide to learn the proper etiquette of eating sushi.

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Japanese Cuisine From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

There are many views of what is fundamental to Japanese cuisine. Many think of sushi or the elegant stylized formal kaiseki meals that originated as part of the Japanese tea ceremony.  Many Japanese, however, think of the everyday food of the Japanese people–especially that existing before the end of the Meiji Era (1868 – 1912) or before World War II. Few modern urban Japanese know their traditional cuisine.

Domestic Food

Traditional Japanese cuisine is dominated by white rice (hakumai), and few meals would be complete without it. Anything else served during a meal–fish, meat, vegetables, tsukemono (pickles)–is considered a side dish. Side dishes are served to enhance the taste of the rice.  Traditional Japanese meals are named by the number of side dishes that accompany the rice and soup that are nearly always served.… Continue reading

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Japanese Influence on Other Cuisines from Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Teppanyaki is said to be an American invention, as is the California roll (not to mention the Philadelphia roll), and while the former has been well received in Japan the latter has not and has, at worst, been termed not sushi by Japanese people. However thanks to some recent trends in American culture such as Iron Chef and Benihana, Japanese culinary culture is slowly fusing its way into American life. Japanese food, which had been quite exotic in the West as late as the 1970s, is now quite at home in parts of the continental United States, and has become an integral part of food culture in Hawaii.

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Essential Japanese Ingredients From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Many Japanese ingredients are familiar to the Western table and for those, I have provided no further explanation. However, you can click on the links to get further details of the more unusual items.

  • Short or medium grained white glutinous rice
  • Vegetables
    • Nira (Chinese leek)
    • Spinach
    • Cucumber
    • Eggplant (aubergine)
    • Gobo (edible burdock)
    • Daikon
    • Sweet potato
    • Renkon (lotus root)
    • Takenoko (bamboo shoots)
    • Negi (green onion)
    • Fuki (butterbur)
    • Moyashi (mung bean or bean sprouts)
    • Sansai (a type of wild vegetables that grow naturally in the wild and have not been changed by human hands)
    • Konnyaku (Shirataki)
    • Mushrooms (Shiitake, Matsutake, Enokitake, Nameko, Shimeji)
    • Tsukemono (pickled vegetables)
  • Seafood
    • Seaweeds (Nori, Konbu, Wakame, Hijiki, and others)
    • Processed Seafood
      • Chikuwa (Tube-like food product made from ingredients like fish surimi, salt, sugar, starch, and egg white.
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