This is Dominican Republic cuisine, a fusion of Islamic, Spanish, Taino and African cultures. I think it has its roots in paella.
Fish or Seafood
Teriyaki in Japan and Teriyaki outside of Japan are two different things. In Japan, it means a cooking method.
This is a dish very similar to Teriyaki. It wasn’t until the 18th century that Kabayaki was born. This is very difficult to make.
This dish was born from the fusion of two cuisines. Nowadays, it can be purchased in convenience stores as a frozen food.
A personal, romantic dish with roots in the Scandinavian Vikings. Just like the Vikings, who were very particular about the appearance of their food, the appearance of this dish is also very important. Eating it with rye bread will give you the full local flavor.
This is a Croatian stew in which the fish is made to swim three times. The fish is swam in the sea and then swam in olive oil. Finally, the fish is swum in wine and is done.
Tracing back through history…I think the Norse Vikings were a big part of it. The local recipes that call for lots of butter,
I made it with a little soy sauce added.
This is a dish that has its roots in Ninja. A dish that many people came to know about when a Ninja who was also a fisherman helped the Shogun.
This is a chicken version of the famous Tom Yum Kung. We used a local’s recipe as a guide. It became the modern style around 1890.