Korean vegetarian 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 vegetarian cuisine - Wikipedia
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...
Learning to Cook Japanese Buddhist Cuisine in Kyoto
Kyoto is the heart of traditional Japan and has a long history of shojin ryori or Zen Buddhist cuisine, which can be sampled at some of the city’s 1600 temples
Korean royal court cuisine - Suraon
I went to Sura-on restaurant for Royal Court Cuisine. My meal had 14 courses and the place also had music and traditional dance performances. It was a great ...
Korean royal court cuisine - Korean Royal Cuisine Extravaganza!! ???? ???? ???? ??
Today I prepared a royal feast ofr some friends from the Korean community, featuring some of the most representative dishes from Joseon Royal Cuisine. Howeve...
Korean royal court cuisine - Live Octopus Dish (Sannakji) - South Korea
Eating live octopus (sannakji) in Anyang, South Korea. Enjoying Korean royal court cuisine at Hansongjun Restaurant. Dare to eat this squirming dish? (No aud...
Korean royal court cuisine - Korean Royal Court Cuisine by Han Bok nyeo
Hello? My name is Han Bok-nyeo. I research and cook Korean royal court cuisine. I'll be so excited if you come out here to join me in this great gala! You'll...
Jeotgal
Jeotgal or jeot ([tɕʌtkal]) is a salted fermented food in Korean cuisine. It is made with various seafood, such as shrimp, oysters, shellfish, fish, fish eggs, and fish intestines.Jeotgal is mainly us...
Jeotgal - Wikipedia
Dangogi
Dog meat refers to the flesh and other edible parts derived from dogs. Human consumption of dog meat has been recorded in many parts of the world, including East and Southeast Asia, West Africa, Europ...
Dangogi - Wikipedia
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
Kimchi
Kimchi (hangul: 김치 [kimtɕʰi]; /ˈkɪmtʃi/), also spelled kimchee or gimchi, is a traditional fermented Korean side dish made of vegetables with a variety of seasonings. It is often described as spicy a...
Kimchi - Wikipedia
Korean noodles
Korean noodles are noodles or noodle dishes in Korean cuisine, and are collectively referred to as "guksu" in native Korean or "myeon" (cf. mien) in Sino-Korean vocabulary. Preparations with noodles a...
Korean noodles - Wikipedia
Korean tea
Originally "tea" in Korean referred to an aromatic beverage prepared by pouring hot water over treated (but not fermented or oxidated) leaves of the Camellia Sinensis plant. Even today this is still k...
Korean tea - Wikipedia
Korean alcoholic beverages
Korean culture has a great variety of traditional alcoholic beverages, most of which are called by the Sino-Korean term ju (hangul: 주; hanja: 酒).
Goguryeo was the northernmost of the three kingdom...
Korean alcoholic beverages - Wikipedia
Korean beer
Beer was first introduced to Korea in the early 20th century. Seoul's first beer brewery opened in 1908. Two current major breweries date back to the 1920s. The third brewery established in Korea, Jin...
Korean beer - Wikipedia
Korean regional cuisine
Korean regional cuisines (Korean: 향토 음식 (hyangto eumsik), literally "native local foods") are characterized by local specialties and distinctive styles within Korean cuisine. The divisions reflected h...
Korean regional cuisine - Wikipedia
Korean temple cuisine
Korean temple cuisine refers to a type of cuisine that originated in Buddhist temples of Korea. Since Buddhism was introduced into Korea, Buddhist traditions have strongly influenced Korean cuisine as...
Korean temple cuisine - 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
Korean ceremonial food
Traditions of Korean family ceremonies were mainly established during the Choseon dynasty (1392-1910) which adopted the Confucianism as its ruling philosophy. As the Korean society becomes confucianiz...
Korean Traditional Festivals
Korean Traditional Festivals (Hangul: 한국전통축제) are the Korean national and local festivals that have been continued among Korean people throughout its long history. Korean traditional festivals are lar...
Korean Traditional Festivals - Wikipedia
History of Korea
The Lower Paleolithic era in the Korean Peninsula began roughly half a million years ago. The earliest known Korean pottery dates to around 8000 BC, and the Neolithic period began after 6000 BC, foll...
History of Korea - Wikipedia
Korean royal court cuisine
Korean royal court cuisine (Joseon Wangjo Gungjung yori) was the style of cookery within Korean cuisine traditionally consumed at the court of the Joseon Dynasty, which ruled Korea from 1392 to 1910. ...
Korean royal court cuisine - Wikipedia
Queen Jeonghyeon
Queen Jeonghyeon (21 July 1462–13 September 1530), was the wife and Queen Consort of King Seongjong of Joseon, the 9th monarch of the Joseon Dynasty. She was of the Papyeong Yoon clan (윤창년 정현왕후, 1462–...
Queen Jeonghyeon - Wikipedia
Anseung
Anseung (안승, 安勝) (fl. 668–683), alternately Ansun (안순, 安舜), was thought to be either the nephew or illegitimate grandson of king Bojang of Goguryeo, the last King of Goguryeo. He was named the n...
Hamgyong
Hamgyŏng (Hamgyŏng-do; [hamɡjʌŋ do]) was one of the Eight Provinces of Korea during the Joseon Dynasty. Hamgyŏng was located in the northeast of Korea. The provincial capital was Hamhŭng.
In 141...
Hamgyong - Wikipedia
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...
Learning to Cook Japanese Buddhist Cuisine in Kyoto
Kyoto is the heart of traditional Japan and has a long history of shojin ryori or Zen Buddhist cuisine, which can be sampled at some of the city’s 1600 temples
Kim Tong-jeong
Kim Tong-jeong (김통정, 金通精, ?-1273) was a general in Goryeo dynasty.After Bae Jung-son was killed in Jindo Island by Goryeo-Mongolian allies at 1271, he and a few Sambyeolcho Army escaped Jindo Isl...
Yeon Namsan
Yeon Namsan (淵男産, 연남산) (639–701) was the third son of the Goguryeo military leader and dictator Yeon Gaesomun (603?–665). The course of his career shadowed closely that of his elder brother Yeon Namsa...
Yongbieocheonga
Yongbieocheonga literally means Songs of the Dragons Flying to Heaven and was the first work written in hangul. It was compiled during the reign of Sejong the Great as an official recognition of the J...
Yongbieocheonga - Wikipedia