The Bamar (comprising 9 different ethnic groups) were the last ethnic group to arrive in areas that were long before their appearance already inhabited by Pyu (Arakanese), Mon, Kachin, Kayah, Shan, Chin and (with the exception of the Mon) their many subgroups. What these ethnic groups have contributed to what is called 'Burmese' cuisine is evident for their traditional cuisines exist and it can be assumed that they have remained basically the same to this day. But what and where is the Bamar cuisine? In other words, while it is proven beyond any reasonable doubt that the Pyu, Mon, Shan, etc. have made major contributions to the 'Burmese' cuisine it is completely unclear what the Bamars'/Burmans' (note, not Burmese) contribution is. To me it seems the Bamar have adopted the cuisines that already existed and made it their own by simply 'burmanising' the original names and calling the whole thing 'Burmese' cuisine. Surely, the Bamar must have eaten something and, subsequently, there must have been some traditional Bamar (note, not Burmese!) recipes/dishes they have brought with them from where they came from.
Here is a list of unique items that are found in this region alone. One of these delicacies is potato dumplings with ricotta. Dumplings, though not commonly associated with Italian cuisine, is quite common in this area. Canerdeli, made out of leftover bread, is a special dumpling found only in this region. The region also has its own particular sauerkraut with a dish of stuffed chicken. Most people's idea of Italian cuisine is a combination of tortellini, minestrone, spaghetti, and lasagna. If you visit Italy with such an narrow view of Italian cuisine, you will be pleasantly surprised at the variety of food that the Italians eat. The reason for this variety is simple. Italy has nineteen regions, each with its distinct cuisine. In addition, Italian cuisine changes according to the seasons. Fresh ingredients are of utmost importance in an Italian kitchen. As a result, you will discover that the summer cuisine is different from the winter cuisine.
A variety of lentils, vegetables, and roti (wheat based bread) constitute the staple food of most of North India. The preparation of these varieties can vary from place to place. Some of the most popular Northern Indian dishes include: Buknu, Gujiya, chaat, daal ki kachauri, jalebi, imarti, several types of pickles (known as achar), murabba, sharbat, pana, aam papad, and Poha. Another famous snack famous throughout India and belonging to North Indian cuisine is the 'samosa'. These days it is common to get it in other parts of India as well. The most common filling of samosa is a boiled, fried, and mashed potato, although a variety of fillings make it a most delicious and a hot favourite all over India. There are several popular sweets (mithai) like gulab jamun, peda, khurchan, petha, rewdi, gajak, milk cake, balusahi, bal mithai, singori, kulfi, falooda, khaja, ras malai, gulqand, and several varieties of laddu, barfi and halwa.
Ampoule Monday , April 16th , 2018 - 21:07:00 PM
Any content, trademark/s, or other material that might be found on this site that is not this site property remains the copyright of its respective owner/s. In no way does Forum Wallpaper claim ownership or responsibility for such items, and you should seek legal consent for any use of such materials from its owner.