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Koreans love to enjoy Gimbap

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profile_image Juneaty Rachmat 2016.03.18

Koreans love to enjoy Gimbap , a popular dried seaweed side dish, with steamed rice as a meal. Usually people form a thin rice roll using the square-shaped gim and sometimes make gimbap with vegetables for a quick, fun dining! Lightly salted on the surface, gim is also popular as a snack, consumed either as it is or along with other ingredients like almonds.
 

2016.03.18
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Golden Disk Awards - Exo win Global Popularity Awards

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2016.01.21
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Warm-up this winter with some tasty Korean treats! visit Korean food story village

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profile_image Shabnam(이슬) 2016.01.16
<div> </div>

<div>
<div>Visit #Korean food story village >>>> http://kbsworld.kbs.co.kr/kokoworld/village_list.php?lang=en&amp;vileage_id=vileage_34&amp;vileage_id=vileage_33 </div>

<p><img height="15" src="http://tong.visitkorea.or.kr/common/images/trans.gif" width="1" /></p>

<p>Warm-up this winter with some tasty Korean treats</p>

<p> </p>

<div>
<h2><img alt="Photo: Deep-fried hotteok (Korean stulye of hot sweet pancake)" src="http://tong.visitkorea.or.kr/ena/cms/content/14/925614_1_71.jpg" /></h2>

<p>Photo: Deep-fried hotteok (Korean stulye of hot sweet pancake)</p>

<p><img alt="Warm-up this winter with some tasty Korean treats" src="http://tong.visitkorea.or.kr/ena/cms/content/14/925614_1_72.jpg" /></p>

<p>With the arrival of winter’s cold bite comes a variety of Korean winter snacks and foods. Savory and sweet winter street foods like bungeoppang, hotteok, baked sweet potatoes, and hoppang, are just to name a few, all time favorite snacks for Koreans regardless of age.<br />
<br />
Carts and stalls selling these food items increase in number as temperature drops more, becoming easily spotted at every corner of streets, thus drawing people to warm themselves up and have a bite before continuing their journey. Standing around the cooking stoves, this not only helps everyone forget about the chilly winter weather for a moment, but also brings back childhood memories for Koreans.</p>

<p>Bungeoppang</p>

<p><img alt="Photo: Stalls selling bungeoppang at Insa-dong Street (left) / Bungeoppang with red bean paste (right)" src="http://tong.visitkorea.or.kr/ena/cms/content/14/925614_1_74.jpg" /></p>

<p>Photo: Stalls selling bungeoppang at Insa-dong Street (left) / Bungeoppang with red bean paste (right)</p>

<p>A common winter street scene in Korea is that of food carts selling bungeoppang(붕어빵) on street corners. Bungeoppang is made by pouring flour dough into the bungeo (carp)-shaped black cast iron mold and filling it with red bean paste. Bungeoppang can vary slightly in shape and color depending on the amount of flour used and the baking time, but the taste is a crowd-pleaser.<br />
<br />
For many Koreans, the sight of freshly baked bungeoppang and its sweet aroma wafting through the crisp winter air is a signal that winter has truly arrived. Nowadays, you can find a diverse variety of bungeoppang such as ingeoppang (잉어빵), mini-bungeoppang, and bungeoppang filled with ingredients other than the traditional red bean paste. Prices vary by region, but 3 to 5 bungeoppang usually sell for 2,000 won.</p>

<p>Hoppang (Jjinbang)</p>

<p><img alt="Photo: Steamy jjinbang coming right out from iron hotpot (left) / Hoppang with red bean paste (right)" src="http://tong.visitkorea.or.kr/ena/cms/content/14/925614_1_75.jpg" /></p>

<p>Photo: Steamy jjinbang coming right out from iron hotpot (left) / Hoppang with red bean paste (right)</p>

<p>Hoppang (호빵), the pre-cooked soft buns, are the typical Korean winter treats usually eaten after warmed in a steamer or microwave before being eaten. Traditionally hoppang is filled with red bean paste, but other versions are also available including fillings like meat, cheese, vegetables, sweet potatoes, pizza toppings, sweet pumpkin, and more. Moreover, the shape of hoppang has become more varied over time.<br />
<br />
Hoppang derives its name from the Korean onomatopoeia “ho ho” for blowing on hot food and also from the sound of laughter that comes from a family happily eating hoppang together. Each bun is around 700 to 1,000 won. This tasty snack can be purchased at any of convenience stores, small independent grocery stores, street vendors, and markets in your neighborhoods.</p>

<p>Gunbam</p>

<p><img alt="Photo: Golden brown chestnuts resting on roasting machine (left) / Peeled off chestnuts are also sold (right)" src="http://tong.visitkorea.or.kr/ena/cms/content/14/925614_1_76.jpg" /></p>

<p>Photo: Golden brown chestnuts resting on roasting machine (left) / Peeled off chestnuts are also sold (right)</p>

<p>Roasted chestnuts (군밤) or gunbam in Korean, are one of the most popular winter snacks as they can easily be prepared at home. Roasted chestnuts take a long time to cook thoroughly but long cooking time ensures that you get most flavor out of it. They are usually sold near traditional markets in small paper bags for 2,000 to 3,000 won.</p>

<p>Tteok-bokki</p>

<p><img alt="Photo: Gimbap covered and eaten with tteok-bokki sauce becomes special delicacy (left) / Tteok-bokki cooked in gochu-jang spices is a simple and expensive meal loved by all" src="http://tong.visitkorea.or.kr/ena/cms/content/14/925614_1_77.jpg" /></p>

<p>Photo: Gimbap covered and eaten with tteok-bokki sauce becomes special delicacy (left)<br />
Tteok-bokki cooked in gochu-jang spices is a simple and expensive meal loved by all</p>

<p>Tteok-bokki (떡볶이) is a widely popular dish in Korea that has a very distinctive spicy, yet sweet, flavor. The main ingredient of tteok-bokki is garae-tteok (rice cake formed into a long white cylinder shape), which is mixed with eomuk (fish cake) and various vegetables like onions, cabbage, and carrots, and red pepper paste. The mixture is heated and served with a hot cup of broth that the eomuk was cooked in.<br />
<br />
Tteok-bokki is easily found all across Korea. Tteok-bokki franchise restaurants have also increased in numbers and a wider variety of tteok-bokki flavors are available including ones using curry, cheese, and jjajang (black soybean sauce). Prices vary by store, but you can generally expect to pay 2,500 to 3,500 won per serving with complimentary refills of eomuk broth.</p>

<p>Kkochi eomuk</p>

<p><img alt="Photo: Skewered eomuk (fish cake) (left) / Refilling eomuk broth is unlimited (right)" src="http://tong.visitkorea.or.kr/ena/cms/content/14/925614_1_78.jpg" /></p>

<p>Photo: Skewered eomuk (fish cake) (left) / Refilling eomuk broth is unlimited (right)</p>

<p>Yet another favorite street food snack that Koreans like to eat as the temperatures drop is kkochi eomuk (꼬치 어묵; fish cake skewers). Eomuk is prepared on skewers then boiled in a broth flavored with radishes and kelp. Unlike tteok-bokki, eomuk is not spicy and is a great complement to help soothe the spicy taste of tteok-bokki, and of course it’s the menu to look out for if you need to speed up thawing your body. Kkochi eomuk usually cost anywhere from 500 to 1,000 won and are often sold at the same stands as tteok-bokki.</p>

<p>Hotteok</p>

<p><img alt="Photo: Ssiat hotteok (seed-stuffed Korean-style pancake) (left) / Hotteok stall in Myeong-dong's (right)" src="http://tong.visitkorea.or.kr/ena/cms/content/14/925614_1_79.jpg" /></p>

<p>Photo: Ssiat hotteok (seed-stuffed Korean-style pancake) (left) / Hotteok stall in Myeong-dong’s (right)</p>

<p>Hotteok (호떡) is probably the most friendly winter snack that’s favored by locals and international visitors alike. In winter, places such as Insa-dong and Namdaemun Market in Seoul are dotted with hotteok vendors serving up these delicious little pancakes.<br />
<br />
Hotteok is made with dough from glutinous (sticky) rice flour and filled with a spread made from sugar, peanuts, and cinnamon. The round and flat pancakes are then lightly fried in oil. Some of the recent variations include hotteok stuffed with vegetables or seeds. Be careful when you take that first bite, though the brown-sugar filling is delicious, it is often very hot. Like many of the other street foods in Korea, hotteok is a steal at only 700 to 1,000 won apiece.</p>
</div>
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2016.01.16
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Warm-up this winter with some tasty Korean treats! popular winter food

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profile_image Shabnam(이슬) 2016.01.16
 
 

Warm-up this winter with some tasty Korean treats

 

Photo: Deep-fried hotteok (Korean stulye of hot sweet pancake)

Photo: Deep-fried hotteok (Korean stulye of hot sweet pancake)

Warm-up this winter with some tasty Korean treats

With the arrival of winter’s cold bite comes a variety of Korean winter snacks and foods. Savory and sweet winter street foods like bungeoppang, hotteok, baked sweet potatoes, and hoppang, are just to name a few, all time favorite snacks for Koreans regardless of age.

Carts and stalls selling these food items increase in number as temperature drops more, becoming easily spotted at every corner of streets, thus drawing people to warm themselves up and have a bite before continuing their journey. Standing around the cooking stoves, this not only helps everyone forget about the chilly winter weather for a moment, but also brings back childhood memories for Koreans.

Bungeoppang

Photo: Stalls selling bungeoppang at Insa-dong Street (left) / Bungeoppang with red bean paste (right)

Photo: Stalls selling bungeoppang at Insa-dong Street (left) / Bungeoppang with red bean paste (right)

A common winter street scene in Korea is that of food carts selling bungeoppang(붕어빵) on street corners. Bungeoppang is made by pouring flour dough into the bungeo (carp)-shaped black cast iron mold and filling it with red bean paste. Bungeoppang can vary slightly in shape and color depending on the amount of flour used and the baking time, but the taste is a crowd-pleaser.

For many Koreans, the sight of freshly baked bungeoppang and its sweet aroma wafting through the crisp winter air is a signal that winter has truly arrived. Nowadays, you can find a diverse variety of bungeoppang such as ingeoppang (잉어빵), mini-bungeoppang, and bungeoppang filled with ingredients other than the traditional red bean paste. Prices vary by region, but 3 to 5 bungeoppang usually sell for 2,000 won.

Hoppang (Jjinbang)

Photo: Steamy jjinbang coming right out from iron hotpot (left) / Hoppang with red bean paste (right)

Photo: Steamy jjinbang coming right out from iron hotpot (left) / Hoppang with red bean paste (right)

Hoppang (호빵), the pre-cooked soft buns, are the typical Korean winter treats usually eaten after warmed in a steamer or microwave before being eaten. Traditionally hoppang is filled with red bean paste, but other versions are also available including fillings like meat, cheese, vegetables, sweet potatoes, pizza toppings, sweet pumpkin, and more. Moreover, the shape of hoppang has become more varied over time.

Hoppang derives its name from the Korean onomatopoeia “ho ho” for blowing on hot food and also from the sound of laughter that comes from a family happily eating hoppang together. Each bun is around 700 to 1,000 won. This tasty snack can be purchased at any of convenience stores, small independent grocery stores, street vendors, and markets in your neighborhoods.

Gunbam

Photo: Golden brown chestnuts resting on roasting machine (left) / Peeled off chestnuts are also sold (right)

Photo: Golden brown chestnuts resting on roasting machine (left) / Peeled off chestnuts are also sold (right)

Roasted chestnuts (군밤) or gunbam in Korean, are one of the most popular winter snacks as they can easily be prepared at home. Roasted chestnuts take a long time to cook thoroughly but long cooking time ensures that you get most flavor out of it. They are usually sold near traditional markets in small paper bags for 2,000 to 3,000 won.

Tteok-bokki

Photo: Gimbap covered and eaten with tteok-bokki sauce becomes special delicacy (left) / Tteok-bokki cooked in gochu-jang spices is a simple and expensive meal loved by all

Photo: Gimbap covered and eaten with tteok-bokki sauce becomes special delicacy (left)
Tteok-bokki cooked in gochu-jang spices is a simple and expensive meal loved by all

Tteok-bokki (떡볶이) is a widely popular dish in Korea that has a very distinctive spicy, yet sweet, flavor. The main ingredient of tteok-bokki is garae-tteok (rice cake formed into a long white cylinder shape), which is mixed with eomuk (fish cake) and various vegetables like onions, cabbage, and carrots, and red pepper paste. The mixture is heated and served with a hot cup of broth that the eomuk was cooked in.

Tteok-bokki is easily found all across Korea. Tteok-bokki franchise restaurants have also increased in numbers and a wider variety of tteok-bokki flavors are available including ones using curry, cheese, and jjajang (black soybean sauce). Prices vary by store, but you can generally expect to pay 2,500 to 3,500 won per serving with complimentary refills of eomuk broth.

Kkochi eomuk

Photo: Skewered eomuk (fish cake) (left) / Refilling eomuk broth is unlimited (right)

Photo: Skewered eomuk (fish cake) (left) / Refilling eomuk broth is unlimited (right)

Yet another favorite street food snack that Koreans like to eat as the temperatures drop is kkochi eomuk (꼬치 어묵; fish cake skewers). Eomuk is prepared on skewers then boiled in a broth flavored with radishes and kelp. Unlike tteok-bokki, eomuk is not spicy and is a great complement to help soothe the spicy taste of tteok-bokki, and of course it’s the menu to look out for if you need to speed up thawing your body. Kkochi eomuk usually cost anywhere from 500 to 1,000 won and are often sold at the same stands as tteok-bokki.

Hotteok

Photo: Ssiat hotteok (seed-stuffed Korean-style pancake) (left) / Hotteok stall in Myeong-dong's (right)

Photo: Ssiat hotteok (seed-stuffed Korean-style pancake) (left) / Hotteok stall in Myeong-dong’s (right)

Hotteok (호떡) is probably the most friendly winter snack that’s favored by locals and international visitors alike. In winter, places such as Insa-dong and Namdaemun Market in Seoul are dotted with hotteok vendors serving up these delicious little pancakes.

Hotteok is made with dough from glutinous (sticky) rice flour and filled with a spread made from sugar, peanuts, and cinnamon. The round and flat pancakes are then lightly fried in oil. Some of the recent variations include hotteok stuffed with vegetables or seeds. Be careful when you take that first bite, though the brown-sugar filling is delicious, it is often very hot. Like many of the other street foods in Korea, hotteok is a steal at only 700 to 1,000 won apiece.

2016.01.16
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SNSD's members popularity ranking

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profile_image Arezu 2015.11.19

SNSD is popular worldwide and fans from Korea and Japan have voted for their favorite SNSD's member,check out the list below for the girls' popularity ranking.

The Most Popular Ranking in Korea
1. Kim Taeyeon
2. Im Yoon-Ah
3. Seo Joo Hyun
4. Jessica Jung
5. Tiffany Hwang
6. Kwon Yuri
7. Choi Sooyoung
8. Lee Sunkyu
9. Kim Hyoyeon

- The Most Popular Ranking in Youtube
1. Jessica Jung
2. Tiffany Hwang
3. Kim Taeyeon
4. Im Yoon-Ah
5. Seo Joo Hyun
6. Choi Sooyoung
7. Lee Sunkyu
8. Kim Hyoyeon
9. Kwon Yuri
The Most Popular Ranking in USA
1.yuri
2.sooyoung
3.hyoyeon
4.seohyun
5.yoona
6.tiffany
7.taeyeon
8.jessica
9.sunny
- The Most Popular Ranking in Japan
1. Im Yoon-Ah
2. Kim Taeyeon
3. Choi Sooyoung
4. Jessica Jung
5. Tiffany Hwang
6. Lee Sunkyu
7. Seo Joo Hyun
8. Kwon Yuri
9. Kim Hyoyeon

2015.11.19
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