From chef and bestselling author Andy Ricker comes this definitive guide to the most delicious and time-honored noodle dishes of Thailand with recipes anyone can make at home.
Author: Andy Ricker
Publisher: Ten Speed Press
From chef and bestselling author Andy Ricker comes this definitive guide to the most delicious and time-honored noodle dishes of Thailand with recipes anyone can make at home. NAMED ONE OF THE BEST COOKBOOKS OF THE YEAR BY CHICAGO TRIBUNE From iconic dishes like phat thai and phat si ew to lesser-known (at least Stateside) treasures like kuaytiaw reua (boat noodles), noodles represent many of the most delicious and satisfying dishes in the Thai culinary canon. In POK POK Noodles, chef Andy Ricker shares recipes for his favorites—including noodle soups, fried noodles, and khanom jiin, Thailand's only indigenous noodle. Filled with stunning food and location photography and the thoughtful, engaging storytelling that has earned Ricker legions of fans, this book will become an instant classic for armchair travelers and lovers of Thai food and culture.
A guide to bold, authentic Thai cooking from Andy Ricker, the chef and owner of the wildly popular and widely lauded Pok Pok restaurants.
Author: Andy Ricker
Publisher: Ten Speed Press
A guide to bold, authentic Thai cooking from Andy Ricker, the chef and owner of the wildly popular and widely lauded Pok Pok restaurants. After decades spent traveling throughout Thailand, Andy Ricker wanted to bring the country's famed street food stateside. In 2005 he opened Pok Pok, so named for the sound a pestle makes when it strikes a clay mortar, in an old shack in a residential neighborhood of Portland, Oregon. Ricker's traditional take on Thai food soon drew the notice of the New York Times and Gourmet magazine, establishing him as a culinary star. Now, with his first cookbook, Ricker tackles head-on the myths that keep people from making Thai food at home: that it's too spicy for the American palate or too difficult to source ingredients. Fifty knockout recipes for simple and delicious Thai dishes range from Grilled Pork Collar with Spicy Dipping Sauce and Iced Greens to Andy's now-famous Vietnamese Fish Sauce Wings. Including a primer in Thai techniques and flavor profiles, with tips for modifying local produce to mimic Thai flavors, Pok Pok makes authentic Thai food accessible to any home cook.
Known for its herbal flavors, rustic dishes, fiery dips, and comforting noodles, the food of northern Thailand is both ancient and ever evolving.
Author: Austin Bush
Publisher: Clarkson Potter
JAMES BEARD AWARD FINALIST • Welcome to a beautiful, deep dive into the cuisine and culture of northern Thailand with a documentarian's approach, a photographer's eye, and a cook's appetite. Known for its herbal flavors, rustic dishes, fiery dips, and comforting noodles, the food of northern Thailand is both ancient and ever evolving. Travel province by province, village by village, and home by home to meet chefs, vendors, professors, and home cooks as they share their recipes for Muslim-style khao soi, a mild coconut beef curry with boiled and crispy fried noodles, or spiced fish steamed in banana leaves to an almost custard-like texture, or the intense, numbingly spiced meat "salads" called laap. Featuring many recipes never before described in English and snapshots into the historic and cultural forces that have shaped this region's glorious cuisine, this journey may redefine what we think of when we think of Thai food.
... Khoo freely adapted it as an impossible tale of love between a noodle (Mee Pok is a type of noodle) seller and a prostitute. Starring rock singer, Joe Ng (of
The Padres), as the noodle seller, and newcomer, Michelle Goh, as the prostitute,
Bak chor mee , egg noodles with minced pork and other ingredients , served dry
or with soup . Usually the flat , tape - like mee pok noodle is used . A variation on
fishball noodles . Ban mian , hand - made flat noodles served with vegetables ...
Author: Shiv Shanker Tiwary
Category: Southeast Asia
Southeast Asia is a region where one can find many similarities between different countries. Southeast Asia has never been in any sense an isolated or self - contained unit. Because of its crossroads situation on the map of Asia it has always been peculiarly exposed to external influences; it has been a meeting- ground of commerce, cultures civilization.
MEE POK MAN Singapore , 1995 Script Foong Yu Lei Director Eric Khoo
Photography Ho Yoke - Weng Producer ... The mee pok man is a loner who runs
on all night mee pok ( noodle ) stall catering to people from the seamier side of
Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online.
Author: Books, LLC
Publisher: Books LLC, Wiki Series
Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 29. Chapters: Cellophane noodles, Char kway teow, La mian, Chow mein, Bi ng bi ng noodles, Wonton noodles, Dotori guksu, Ajisen Ramen, Crossing the bridge noodles, Dan dan noodles, Rice vermicelli, Hokkien mee, Mee pok, Shahe fen, Beef noodle soup, Re gan mian, Zha jiang mian, Lo mein, Liang pi, Rice noodles, Cart noodle, Champon, Silver needle noodles, Yi mein, Misua, Ban mian, Ka tieu, Beef chow fun, You mian, Ants climbing a tree, Henan braised noodles, Jook-sing noodles, Shrimp roe noodles, Lai fun, Mung bean sheets, Mi xian, Luosifen, Oil noodles, Shanghai fried noodles, Saang mein, Satay bee hoon, Cu mian, Millinge. Excerpt: Noodles are an essential ingredient and staple in Chinese cuisine. There is a great variety of Chinese noodles, which vary according to their region of production, ingredients, shape or width, and manner of preparation. They are an important part of most regional cuisines within China, as well as in Taiwan, Singapore, and other Southeast Asian nations with sizable overseas Chinese populations. Chinese-style noodles have also entered the native cuisines of neighboring East Asian countries such as Korea and Japan (dangmyeon and ramen, for example, are both of Chinese origin), as well as Southeast Asian countries such as Vietnam, the Philippines, Thailand, and Cambodia. A Northwest hand-pulled noodle restaurant in AustraliaNomenclature of Chinese noodles can be difficult due to the vast spectrum available in China and the many dialects of Chinese used to name them. In Chinese, mi n (simplified Chinese: traditional Chinese: often transliterated as "mien" or "mein" ) refers to noodles made from wheat, while f?n () or "fun" refers to noodles made from rice flour, mung bean starch, or indeed any kind of starch. Each noodle type can be rendered in pinyin for Mandarin, but in Hong Kong and neighboring Guangd...