Baburchi Cuisine

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Curries from Around the World!

I know that curry is usually accepted as a traditional Indian dish but it is also true that variations have been created for many years all around the world. 

Here’s a quick whistle stop tour of some of the worldwide types of curry:

•Burma.  Burmese chicken curry closely resembles a Punjabi style curry but is made without tomatoes or peppers.

•Ethiopia.  The Ethiopian curry is called wat and includes vegetables and any meat other than pork.

•Indonesia.  The famous national dish called rending is a dry curry, the type which has its sauce simmered down to a minimum.

•Japan.  Japanese curry was invented in 1912 and typically incorporates onions, carrots and potatoes.

•Malaysia.  Curries made in Malaysia involve use of traditional spices and ingredients such as chillies, coconut milk, garlic, ginger and turmeric.

•Nepal.  The Nepalese dish called masu is spiced or curried meat and gravy served up with rice.

•Sri Lanka.  There are three common types of curry; white, using coconut milk, red, incorporating plenty of chillies and black which is made with dark roasted spices. 

•Thailand.  They have numerous types of curry in Thailand including gold curry, green curry, jungle curry, khao soi, massaman curry, panang and red curry.

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Celebrate Pulses at Bristol’s Dal Festival!

 The British Dal Festival runs at a variety of venues throughout Bristol starting on 19th March and culminating on Sunday 25th March in a Grand Dal Finale.

Dal is a Hindu word meaning either a split pulse, such as lentil, bean, pea or other legume, or a soup or stew made with any type of pulse, whole or split.  Whilst the various dal dishes are traditionally the fare of the Indian sub-continent, the festival also celebrates pulse dishes from around the world, including Mexico’s refried beans, the fava dips of Greece and Britain’s own pease pudding and mushy peas.

 A number of events have been organised for the festival kicking off with a Dal Trail around the city.  Many restaurants and eateries have agreed to take part, offering their own signature dal dishes up for tasting.

At Bristol’s Farmers Market on Wednesday 21st March there will be a free ‘Its Dal-icious’ lunch offered in association with The Thali Cafe and community organisation 91 Ways.  Schools will be involved as well receiving educational packs prepared for them by Jenny Chandler, author of Pulse and the United Nations Pulse Ambassador for 2016.

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National Curry Week is Coming!

It is that time of year again when we can look forward to National Curry Week in the UK.  This year it falls between 9th and 15th October and celebrates its 20th anniversary.

National Curry Week has the obvious object of promoting the great variety and diversity of curry dishes available throughout the country.  People are encouraged to visit their local curry houses or make their own versions of the dish at home.

At the same time, the aim is to raise funds for various charities concerned primarily with battling hunger, poverty and malnutrition.  People are encouraged to join in, engaging with fun challenges and events, and making donations. 

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