List of Jewish cuisine dishes – Wikipedia

Posted By on November 6, 2021

NameImageOriginDescriptionBabkaEastern EuropeCinnamon and chopped nuts or Chocolate swirled into a challah (egg) bread/cake.BagelPolandCircle of boiled and baked yeast breadBialyPolandSimilar to the bagel, but without the hole, filled with onions and other ingredients before bakingBorschtUkraineBeetroot soup, usually served with sour creamBlintzRussia, Ukraine, HungaryThin egg pancake wrapped around a sweet mixture of farmer's cheese, potato, or fruit pie filling, similar to a crpe, but with the ends tucked in and fried again in butter; often served with sour cream.BrisketCentral and Eastern EuropeBraised meat from the chest area of a cowBublitchkiBelarus, Russia, UkraineMini hard bagel-shaped sweet breads, commonly eaten with tea or coffee.ChallahSouthern GermanyBraided egg breadCharosetApple and nut dish generally served at PassoverChicken soupA traditional soup for the Sabbath evening dinner, usually spiced with parsley and/or dill, and served with kneidlach or kreplach and vegetables.Cholent/ChaminA slow-cooked stew of meat, potatoes, beans and barley often served on the SabbathChopped liverChopped or minced roasted beef or chicken liver, mixed with hard boiled eggs, onions, and spices.ChrainEuropePickled chopped horseradish, sometimes with beets.EyerlekhUnhatched eggs found inside just-slaughtered chickens, typically cooked in soupFarfelSmall pellet-shaped egg pasta. A Passover version made from matzo is called matzo farfel.Gedempte fleischAshkenazic pot roast, traditionally made with beef, various vegetables, tomato paste, and spices.Gefilte fishCentral and Eastern EuropeOriginally a stuffed fish, filled with a mixture of chopped fish, eggs, onions, matzo meal or crumbs, and spices. Nowadays, it usually refers to poached fish cakes or a fish loaf, sometimes made with matzo mealGoulashHungarySpicy meat stewGribenesChicken or goose skin cracklings with fried onions, a kosher food somewhat similar to pork rinds. A byproduct of the preparation of schmaltz by rendering chicken or goose fat.HamantashenTriangular pastry filled with poppy seed or prune paste, or fruit jams, eaten during PurimHelzelStuffed poultry neck skin. Stuffing typically includes flour, semolina, matzo meal or bread crumbs, schmaltz, fried onions and spices.HolishkesHuluptzesEuropeStuffed cabbage or cabbage roll: cabbage leaves rolled around a mixture of rice and meat, baked with tomatoesKashaRussia, UkraineBuckwheat groats cooked in water (like rice) and mixed with oil and sometimes fried onions and mushroomsKasha varnishkasRussia, UkraineA combined dish of kasha with noodles, typically farfalle.KichelA cookie commonly made with egg and sugar rolled out flat and cut into large diamond shapes. Although sweet they are typically eaten with a savoury dip or topping.KishkeBeef intestines, stuffed with a mixture of matzah meal, spices and shmaltz, and boiled (like a sausage).Kneidlach, matzah ballPale of SettlementDumpling made of matzah meal, eggs, and traditionally schmaltz, generally boiled and served in a chicken soup stock.KnishPale of SettlementA kind of turnover, filled with one or more of the following: mashed potato, ground meat, sauerkraut, onions, kasha (buckwheat groats) or cheese, and baked or deep fried.KreplachBoiled dumpling similar to pierogi or gyoza, filled with meat or mashed potatoes and served in chicken brothKugelBaked sweet or savory casserole made of noodles or potatoes with vegetables, fruits, fresh cheese, or other itemsLatkes(Potato pancake)Fried potato pancakes, usually eaten at Hanukkah with sour cream or apple sauce.LekachHoney cakeSponge cake with honey, cinnamon and tea.Lokshen kugelPolandA sweet baked noodle dish often made with egg noodles, curd cheese, raisins, egg, salt, cinnamon, sugar, sour cream, and butter. Other versions are made without dairy ingredients and with other fruits such as apples.LoxThin slices of cured salmon filletMacaroonsSweet egg and almond/coconut cookies usually made Kosher for Passover.Mandelbrot (cookie)Russia, UkraineHard, baked almond bread like Italian biscotti. (Also called mandel bread.)MandlachHome-made "soup almonds" (soup mandel, soup nuts)Matzah breiA Passover breakfast dish made of roughly broken pieces of matzah soaked in beaten eggs and fried.MiltzSpleen, often stuffed with matzah meal, onions, and spices.Onion rolls (Pletzlach)Flattened rolls of bread strewn with poppy seeds and chopped onion and kosher salt.PastramiRomaniaSmoked spiced deli meat used in sandwiches, e.g. "pastrami on rye".Pickled herring (Silodka)Russia, UkrainePickled deboned herring with onions; also mixed with sour cream.PletzelUnrisen flatbread with sparse savoury toppings like onionP'tcha (Galareta)TurkeyCalves foot jellyRugelachPolandFlaky pastry spread with cinnamon sugar and chocolate chips or jam, rolled, and baked.ShlishkesHungaryA twisted dumpling made with a potato dough (similar to gnocchi but for the shape) and covered with butter and breadcrumbs.SchmaltzRendered goose or chicken fat (grease)SchnitzelAustriaPounded cutlets of meat dipped in egg and crumbs or matzo meal and fried. Traditionally made with veal, it is nowadays usually made with boneless chicken breast.Sorrel soupEastern EuropeAlso known as shchav, green borscht or green shchi, it is made from broth or water, sorrel leaves, and salt. Varieties of the same soup include spinach, garden orache, chard, nettle, and occasionally dandelion, goutweed or ramsons, together with or instead of sorrel. It may include further ingredients such as egg yolks or whole eggs, potatoes, carrots, parsley root, and rice.Soup mandelSee also mandelachSufganiotFried doughnuts, generally eaten at Hanukkah in IsraelTeiglach


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List of Jewish cuisine dishes - Wikipedia

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