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Indonesian Cuisine

Indonesian style of cooking.

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Enak!

  • Nov 19, 2009
Rating:
+5
Appetizer: Gado Gado / Pecel, Sayur Lodeh.
Soups: Sup Buntut, Soto Ayam.
Main Course: Ayam Panggang, Ayam Goreng, Kari Ayam, Goreme, Sotong Panggang, Udang, Rendang, Kangkong Belacan.
Desserts: Apokat, Chendol.
Fruits: Salak, Durian, Harumanis Mango, Sersak (Soursop).
Juices: Sersak.

Popular breakfast items: Nasi Campur, Nasi Goreng.

Here are some of the ideas and choices you may want to try when in Indonesia or Indonesian restaurant. What are they like? Pictures tell a thousand words, I do believe. So, enjoy the graphics on Lunch and the authentic flavors in a restaurant during lunch!

Gado Gado & Sayur Lodeh















Sup Buntut & Soto Ayam















Ayam Goreng & Gurame















Udang & Rendang















Chendol & Apokat



Salak & Sersak















Nasi Campur & Nasi Goreng















It may be middle of the night now, but boy, I sure am hungry!!!
Enak! Enak!

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February 13, 2010
This is very helpful!!
 
November 19, 2009
Wow, Sharrie, you really outdid yourself with the pics for this review.  I need some translation help though because I don't know what any of those Indonesian words mean!  Wouldn't be a problem though, if I ate with you, because you definitely know what to order! ;P
November 19, 2009
Hahaha... so sorry! Sometimes, one is so used to a language that one forgets others have no clue! That's why the pix! But then again, if you're at the restaurants, the menu will be entirely Indonesian though. So, I guess you'll have to go with me ;-)
 
November 19, 2009
Gurame and Rendang are just so delish! Rendang is very similar to the Filipino dish caldereta. Kangkong and kambing is pretty good too. You are making me hungry and making me want to go for Indonesian food tomorrow night.
November 19, 2009
I haven't had much of a chance to sample Filipino dishes when I was on a short excursion to Cebu just few months ago. Hopefully I'll get another chance anytime soon! Now that I'm in N. America, I kinda miss all those Asian food!
 
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Quick Tip by . November 19, 2009
One of the most exotic cuisines on the planet. Certainly very delicious & one of my favorites!
About the reviewer
Sharrie ()
Ranked #3
I'm a traveler at heart & have been nicknamed Travel Queen by friends & colleagues alike. Traveling has been my life passion for the last decade or so. As we enter a new decade, I'm excited … more
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About this food

Wiki

 Indonesian cuisine reflects the vast variety of people that live on the 6,000 populated islands that make up Indonesia. There is probably not a single "Indonesian" cuisine, but rather, a diversity of regional cuisines influenced by local Indonesian culture and foreign influences.

Throughout its history, Indonesia has been involved in trade due to its location and natural resources. Indonesia’s indigenous techniques and ingredients are influenced by India, the Middle East, China and finally Europe. Spanish and Portuguese traders brought New World produce even before the Dutch came to colonize most of Indonesia. The Indonesian island of Maluku, which is famed as "the Spice Island," also contributed to the introduction of native spices to Indonesian and global cuisine. The cuisine of Eastern Indonesia is similar to Polynesian and Melanesian cuisine.

Sumatran cuisine, for example, often shows its Middle Eastern and Indian influence, featuring curried meat and vegetables, while Javanese cuisine is rather more indigenously developed. Elements of Indonesian Chinese cuisine can be seen in Indonesian cuisine: items such asbakmi (noodles), bakso (meat balls) and lumpia have been completely assimilated.

The most popular dishes that originated in Indonesia are now common across most of Asia. Popular Indonesian dishes such as satay, beef rendang, and sambal are also favored...

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