For English speakers, you can find the original recipe that this recipe, one of my favourite dinners, is based on here. नोट: शायद कुछ सामग्रियां उपलब्ध नहीं हो सके इसीलिए मैंने उन सामग्रियों के विकल्प का सुझाव भी दिया है| … Continue reading थाई टोफू करी – Thai Tofu Curry
For the second time this week I have found myself writing what was going to be an epic comment on someone else’s blog post and realizing that it would be better and likely more polite to just move the whole … Continue reading Childhood Eating Habits
क्या क्या चाहिए एक कप गेहूं का आटा एक कप गुड़ डेढ़ कप पानी एक छोटा चम्मच खाने का सोडा एक कप तेल (तलने के लिये) चलिए बनाते है बर्तन में पानी डालकर स्टोव पर गरम करें | उस … Continue reading छत्तीसगढ़ी गुलगुला
In a recent entry, I mentioned basil and its relation to tulsi. Thanks to San for leaving a comment adding some clarity to that. Later in the day the two of us were talking a bit more about basil and how various cultures use it. She mentioned Krushan Tulsi and I looked it up to see if there was any culinary use. As it turns out, it’s used in one of my most favourite Thai dishes: Chicken Pad Kra Pow.
Talking about it in the morning kept it in my mind all day and by 4PM I knew I was going to have to make it for dinner. Continue reading Cooking: Chicken Pad Kra Pow
A few days ago I posted my experiences and a recipe for Pav Bhaji. One thing it got me thinking about was how food is similar to culture and language. Every culture has their traditions and rites of passage. I … Continue reading Pav Bhaji? Or is it?
Maharashtra is pretty underrepresented in Toronto’s food offerings. There are a couple of restaurants where you can find a few dishes but they are few and far between. And so, in situations like this, where I want to eat something less common here, I have to make it myself. Continue reading Cooking: Pav Bhaji
In the centre of Louisiana, just down the road from the dozens of chemical plants that give the region the nickname “Cancer Alley” lies the little town of Gonzales. Before Gonzales was known for its high school football team or the long chains of organic molecules that pay many people’s mortgages, it was known for something else:
India has its biryani, Spain has its paella, and Louisiana has jambalaya. Continue reading Pastalaya for Dinner