Dog meat consumption in South Korea
The consumption of dog meat in South Korea, where it is known as "Gaegogi" (Korean: 개고기), has a long history originating during Three Kingdoms of Korea. In recent years, it has been controversial ...
Dog meat consumption in South Korea - Wikipedia
Spicy braised tofu (Dubu-jorim: 두부조림)
Today's recipe is dubu-jorim (spicy braised tofu). It's fresh tofu braised in a savory-spicy sauce and pan fried with caramelized onion, garlic, and green onions, making it juicy, a little spicy, cris...
For The Love of Kimchi! | Cucumber Kimchi Recipe
Oh most holy of food! There is no food that better represents the heart and soul of Korean people than kimchi. It’s sassy, pungent, earthy, and will smack you in the head sometimes. I can’t live witho...
Recipe: Korean Mixed Rice with Sashimi
Sashimi lovers will fall all over this delicious Korean spin on sashimi over rice with fresh lettuce, vegetables and masago. Like Bibimbap, you mix in a homemade sweet and spicy gochujang sauce and co...
40 Korean foods we can't live without
Street food, comfort food, spicy stews for masochistic mouths: These 40 dishes are essential to the Korean heart, soul and digestive tract
Say Kimchi: The Best Meals We Ate in Korea
When we were touring Dorosan Station near the DMZ, a colonel in the South Korean army was standing on the train platform and kindly posed for a photo with me. Just as hubby was about to snap the sh...
Asian Cuisine - Korea
Korea, the tenth largest economy in the world, has been consistently dishing out fancy mobile phones, flashy cars and cool electronics to the rest of the world...
Traditional Korean Feast in Seoul
Mark takes us through a traditional Korean feast in Seoul, along with two other travel bloggers who live there.
Korean cuisine - Korean Cuisine(Hansik)#4 - Dolsotbap ??? ??
Second food will be pot made using stone. Made by cooking highly-nutritious ingredients in a stone, which does not cool quickly, Paul Schenk will explain Yeo...
Korean cuisine
The Wonderful World of Korean Food.
Korean cuisine
Korean cuisine has evolved through centuries of social and political change. Originating from ancient agricultural and nomadic traditions in the Korean peninsula and southern Manchuria, Korean cuisine...
Korean cuisine - Wikipedia
Samgyeopsal
Samgyeopsal (삼겹살; [sʰamɡjʌps͈al]) is a popular Korean dish that is commonly served as an evening meal. It consists of thick, fatty slices of pork belly meat. The meat, usually neither marinated nor se...
Samgyeopsal - Wikipedia
Gujeolpan
Gujeolpan refers to either an elaborate Korean dish consisting of nine different foods assorted on a wooden plate with nine divided sections in an octagon shape or the plate itself. The name is compos...
Gujeolpan - Wikipedia
Mujigae tteok
Mujigae tteok is a variety of tteok, or Korean rice cake, which consists of colorful layers. It literally means "rainbow tteok and also called saekpyeon (colored tteok) or osaekpyeon (five colored tte...
Mujigae tteok - Wikipedia
Jeongol
Jeongol is a category of elaborate stews or casseroles in Korean cuisine. It is similar to the category of Korean stews called jjigae, with the main difference being that jjigae are generally made wi...
Jeongol - Wikipedia
Congee
Congee ( /ˈkɒndʒi/; or conjee) is a type of rice porridge or gruel popular in many Asian countries. When eaten as plain rice congee, it is most often served with side dishes. When additional ingredien...
Congee - Wikipedia
Jjim
Jjim (찜; [tɕ͈im]) is a Korean cuisine term referring to dishes made by steaming or boiling meat, chicken, fish, or shellfish which have been marinated in a sauce or soup. The cooking technique origina...
Jjim - Wikipedia
Bungeoppang
Bungeoppang (lit. “crucian carp cake/bread”) is the Korean name of a pastry similar to the Japanese fish-shaped pastry taiyaki.Bungeoppangs are prepared using an appliance similar to a waffle iron. Th...
Bungeoppang - Wikipedia
Tteok & Kitchen Utensil Museum
Tteok (Hangul: 떡) ([tʼʌk]; also spelled ddeock, duk, dduck, dduk, or thuck) is a class of Korean rice cakes made with glutinous rice flour (also known as sweet rice or chapssal), by steaming. Norm...
Tteok & Kitchen Utensil Museum - Wikipedia
Anju (food)
Anju ([andʑu]) is a general term for a Korean food consumed with alcohol. It consists of a variety of foods, including both main dishes and side dishes. Consuming food with alcohol is a widespread pra...
Anju (food) - Wikipedia
Bap (food)
Bap (Korean: 밥) is a term used for the grains cooked in Korean cuisine. The baps are rice, barley, beans and many other grains. There are different words for bap, according to the person being ser...
Bap (food) - Wikipedia
Yukgaejang
Yukgaejang is a spicy, soup-like Korean dish made from shredded beef with scallions and other ingredients, which are simmered together for a long time. It is a variety of gomguk, or thick soup, which ...
Beopju
Beopju is a traditional Korean rice liquor, of the cheongju family of liquors. It is made chiefly from glutinous rice, and has an alcohol content of about 15%.Beopju first appears in historical recor...
Hwajeon
Hwajeon ([hwadʑʌn]) is a small, sweet pancake or tteok (rice cake) in Korean cuisine, made using any edible flower petals such as azalea or chrysanthemum; glutinous rice flour; and sugar. Its name mea...
Hwajeon - Wikipedia
Suksilgwa
Suksilgwa is a variety of hangwa, Korean traditional confectionery, made by boiling various fruits, ginger or nuts in water and then reformed into their original fruit-shape or other shapes. The ingre...
Okara (food)
Okara or Soy Pulp is a pulp consisting of insoluble parts of the soybean which remains after pureed soybeans are filtered in the production of soy milk and tofu. It is generally white or yellowish in ...
Okara (food) - Wikipedia
Yakgwa
Yakgwa is a Korean traditional dish. It was originally considered as a dessert and more recently as a confectionery (hangwa), because of its sweet taste and flower biscuit shape. Yakgwa is made mainly...
Yakgwa - Wikipedia
Juk (food)
Juk is a predominantly Korean porridge made of grains such as cooked rice, beans, sesame, and azuki beans. It is also a common food in other Eastern Asian countries under different names (such as jook...
Juk (food) - Wikipedia
Buddhist cuisine
Buddhist cuisine is an East Asian cuisine which is followed by clergy and many believers from areas historically influenced by Chinese Buddhism. It is vegetarian or vegan, and it is based on the Dharm...
Buddhist cuisine - Wikipedia