Kalpana Kalpana (Editor)

Anju (food)

Updated on
Share on FacebookTweet on TwitterShare on LinkedInShare on Reddit
Covid-19
Type  Noodle soup
Place of origin  Korea
Main ingredients  various
Anju (food) Pinterest The world39s catalog of ideas
Similar  Golbaengi‑muchim, Soju, Makchang‑gui, Dubu kimchi, Pyeonyuk

Anju (안주; 按酒) is a general term for a Korean food consumed with alcohol. It consists of a variety of foods, including both main dishes and side dishes. Consuming food with alcohol is a widespread practice in Korea, especially when the alcoholic beverage soju is involved.

Contents

Anju (food) httpsuploadwikimediaorgwikipediacommonsthu

Certain types of foods consumed primarily as Anju include golbaengi muchim, nogari with peanuts, and jokbal.

History

Anju (food) Anju food Wikipedia

Until the Chosun Dynasty, alcohol was mainly served in jumaks (a type of inn or tavern), where soups with rice, along with traditional alcohol such as makgeolli, were served to guests. Since the introduction of beer and Western foods into Korea, mainly from Japan in the nineteenth century, bars and pubs have enjoyed a newfound popularity, and many types of Western foods have been consumed as anju. nowadays, anju is good market source of grocers.

By types of liquor

Anju (food) How things are really just the same Korean pub food edition When

Some foods are considered to be best complemented by certain types of alcohol. For example, samgyeopsal, grilled pork belly, is considered to go best with soju, while fried chicken or Korean seasoned chicken goes well with beer. Pa-jun and makkeoli (or dongdongju) is a popular combination for rainy days.

By the place where alcohol is served

Anju (food) anju Food Mamma

There are a number of different types of bars in South Korea, and each category sells different kinds of food and alcoholic beverages.

Anju (food) FileKorean cuisineAnjubokkeum01jpg Wikimedia Commons
  • Jumak: this does not refer to the traditional Korean inns of the Chosun Dynasty mentioned above, but instead refers to a conceptual bar based on Korean culture. These bars are represented by traditional anju such as pa-jun, dubu-kimchi, or dotori-muk.
  • Hof house (Korean pronunciation: [hopʰu ha.usʰɯ]): Hof houses (a German loan word) sell a number of relatively inexpensive alcoholic beverages. Various international dishes are served here as well.
  • References

    Anju (food) Wikipedia


    Topics
     
    B
    i
    Link
    H2
    L