Foods in PSY’s “GENTLE MAN” MV


PSY GNETLEMAN

PSY GNETLEMAN

On April 12th, PSY released his 2nd song titled, ‘GENTLE  MAN’. And one day later,  he also unveil new music video. The MV is spread now through You Tube and set a new record more than 100 million views in shortest time since You Tube offered the service. Thanks to MV’s popularity, the foods in the film are also got interst all over the world now. For meet the users interest, Jane Tour DMC would like to introduce foods in his music video;

Screen Capture @ You Tube

Screen Capture @ You Tube

Udong

Udong  is a type of thick wheat-flour noodle from Japanese cuisine. Udong is usually served hot as noodle soup in its simplest form as kake udong, in a mildly flavored broth called kakejiru which is made of dashi, soy sauce(shoyu), and mirin.

It is usually topped with thinly chopped scallions. Other common toppings include tempura, often prawn or kakiage(a type of mixed tempura fritter), or aburaage, a type of deep-fried tofu pockets seasoned with sugar, mirin, and soy sauce. A thin slice of kamaboko, a halfmoon-shaped fish cake, is often added. Shichimi can be added to taste.

Udon @ Wikipedia

Udong @ Wikipedia

Tteokbokki

Tteokbokki, also known as ddeokbokki, topokki or dukboki is a popular Korean snack food which is commonly purchased from street vendors or pojangmacha. Originally it was called tteok jjim and was a braised dish of sliced rice cake, meat, eggs, and seasoning.

Tteok jjim, an early variant of modern tteokbokki, was once a part of Korean royal court cuisine. This type of tteokbokki was made by boiling Garaetteok, meat, vegetables, eggs, and seasonings in water, and then serving it topped with ginko nuts and walnuts. In its original form, tteokbokki, which was then known as gungjung tteokbokki, was a dish served in the royal court and regarded as a representative example of haute cuisine.

The original tteokbokki was a stir-fried dish consisting of garaetteok(cylinder-shaped tteok) combined with a variety of ingredients, such as beef, mung bean sprouts, green onions, shiitake mushrooms, carrots, and onions, and seasoned with soy sauce.

Tteokbbokki @ Wikipedia

Tteokbbokki @ Wikipedia

Odeng

Odeng is one of Japanese winter dish consisting of several ingredients such as boiled eggs, daikon radish, konnayaku, and processed fish cake stewed in a light, soy-flavoured dashi broth. Ingredients vary according to region and between each household. Karashi(Japanese mustard) is often used as a condiment.

Odeng was originally what is now commonly called misodengaku or simply dengaku; konnyaku or tofu was boiled and one ate them with miso. Later, instead of using miso, ingredients were cooked in dashi and oden became popular.

Oden @ Wikipedia

Odeng @ Wikipedia

Garaetteok

Garaetteok is a variety of tteok or Korean rice cake, formed into a long white cylinder shape. It is made by pounding steamed rice flour, made mostly from non-glutinous rice.

It is used in various kinds Korean dishes such as the spicy tteokbokki and skewered tteok sanjeok. Thinly sliced garaetteok is used for making tteok guk, the traditional dish to eat for the New Year.

Garaetteok @ Wikipedia

Garaetteok @ Wikipedia

Soju

Soju is a distilled beverage native to Korea. Its taste is comparable to vodka, though often slightly sweeter due to sugars added in the manufacturing process. It is usually consumed neat.

Most brands of soju are made in South Korea. Though it is traditionally made from rice, most modern producers of soju use supplements or even replace rice with other starches, such as potatoes, wheat, barley, sweet potatoes, or tapioca.

Soju is clear and colorless. Its alcohol content varies from about 16.7%, to about 20% and tt is widely consumed, in part, because of its relatively low price in Korea.

Soju @ Wikipedia

Soju @ Wikipedia

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