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woman, wild,stir the soup… part 1

Posts Tagged ‘chinese recipes’


woman, wild,stir the soup… part 1

how to cook chinese food the easy way,enjoy delicious food and lose weight at the same time!!

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woman, wild ,stir the soup… part 2

how to cook chinese food the easy way,enjoy delicacy food and lose weight at the same time!!

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How to cook baozi?.mov

Our chinese project how to cook chinese food. Part 2

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How to Cook Chinese Food: Braised Chicken (大煮干絲): CiCiLicious Vlog #46

Huaiyang cuisine is derived from the native cooking styles of the region surrounding the lower reaches of the Huai and Yangtze Rivers (hence the name) and centers around the cities of Yangzhou and Huai’an in Jiangsu province. It originated in the early Qin Dynasty (221-207 BC) and gained national fame during the Sui Dynasty (581-617 AD) and Tang Dynasty (618-907 AD). Huaiyang cuisine has had a profound impact on the culinary culture in Suzhou, Zhejiang, Anhui and Shanghai, all of which quickly took on their own characteristics. After the Ming and Qing Dynasty, Shandong cuisine has had a great influence on Huaiyang cuisine. Huaiyang cuisine originated from the old Yangzhou. During the Tang Dynasty (618-907), Yangzhou was the second largest city in China, after Changan. It is known for its year-round fresh produce. Therefore, materials used in Huaiyang cuisine are primarily seasonal fresh produce. The Huaiyang style of cooking places a great deal of emphasis on material selection and uses more sugar than other Chinese cuisines. It is known for its meticulous preparation process and fine balance between rich flavor and pure taste. Huaiyang cuisine emphasizes preserving the original flavors of the produce and specializes in braising, stewing, roasting and boiling, as these methods are best at bringing out the original flavor of the ingredients. It combines southern cuisine’s fresh, crispy, and tender quality and at the same time incorporates northern cuisines’ savor, color

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Chinese 101

This was my project for my Chinese 101 portfolio. Prepare for bad pronunciation and grammar. Please don’t bash me for my horrible Chinese speaking skills if you’re a fluent Chinese speaker. And don’t bash at how badly this was set up or the video quality, I only made this at the last minute and was testing my new camcorder. ENGLISH TRANSLATION: “This is Pathetic” “I want a girlfriend” “I have an idea” “Hello to all the ladies! My name is Tyler Tang. I am 19 years old. My birthday is November 12. I am a college student at ASU. I study film and like watching movies. This is my family. This is my mom. This is my dad. I have an older sister and a younger sister. This is my older sister and younger sister. Again, I like watching movies and making movies. I also like singing and listening to music. I think both Chinese music or American music are very good. I don’t like playing ball. I think I play ball very bad. I have one Chinese class. Chinese is not that easy. I think I write Chinese characters bad and very slow. But I think speaking Chinese is not too difficult. I like to eat Chinese food. In addition to eating, I know how to cook. Often I drink green tea but i don’t like to drink coffee. Sorry to all the ladies that like coffee. I would like a woman who is very pretty, knows how to cook Chinese food, and likes to have fun. I don’t like women that wear very expensive clothes every day (high maintenance). I like women that wear something simple.” “You like? Call me at 555

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“Chinese cooking” Garyandjenny’s photos around Yangshuo, China

A TripAdvisor™ TripWow slideshow of a travel blog to Yangshuo, China by TravelPod blogger Garyandjenny titled “Chinese cooking”. TravelPod is a company of TripAdvisor™. Garyandjenny’s travel blog entry: “Yangshou is just like Xingping but on a bigger scale; more tourists, more souvenir-stalls, more bars, more surrounding attractions, bigger mountains. The town itself is nice to spend the evening in as it has a great selection of restaurants and bars. It does not really give you the feel of China, but after spending the whole day biking around in the countryside (that does give you the feel of China) that doesn’t really matter. We spent the first two nights in a guesthouse called Monkey Jane’s, famous for its rooftop bar, which we of course tried out. For the first time since Beijing we met Swedes and Brits and the party did live up to its reputation. Snake shots and beer-pong made it all good fun. The rooms at this place was not as good though so we swapped (had enough of noise and bed bugs) to a different one for the following two nights. Yesterday we learnt how to cook chinese food. Our group of 8 started up at the big local market where all ingredients are purchased from. Our teacher pointed out what all the weird vegetables were and we finally found out what these wrinkly pieces we have eaten so many times where tofu skin. The animal part of the market was less pleasant so we leave the details out for that… Next we headed to the school which had a great setting

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how to cook Chinese food, beef with peppers onions and pineapple, oriental

another quick meal in under 15 minutes

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Learning how to cook chinese food

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How to cook chinese food ?

Little efferts required to cook good tasty food, you should have good aromatic ingredients of good quality and should know how to cook at what temperature.

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How to Cook Chinese food to Impress your In-Laws

third school project video in a row. it’s getting pretty monotonous I assume if you want to instead watch some cool indian songs (so multicultural) I couldn’t blame you www.youtube.com

Source: YouTube

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