|Appetiser or main course|
Fabada Asturiana, typically served with crusty bread and Asturian cider
|Place of origin:|
|Region or state:|
|Principality of Asturias|
|Olla podrida, cassoulet|
|Recipes at Wikibooks:|
|Media at Wikimedia Commons:|
Fabada asturiana, often simply known as fabada, is a rich Spanish bean stew, originally from and most commonly found in the autonomous community of Asturias, but widely available throughout the whole of Spain and in Spanish restaurants worldwide. Canned fabada is sold in most supermarkets across the country.
Fabada is a hot and heavy dish and for that reason is most commonly eaten during winter and at the largest meal of the day, lunch. It is usually served as a starter, but may also be the main course of the meal. It is typically served with crusty bread, and with Asturian cider or a red wine.
Fabada is made with dried large white beans (fabes de la Granja, soaked overnight before use), shoulder of pork (Lacón Gallego) or bacon (tocino), black pudding (morcilla), chorizo, and often saffron (azafrán). Some recipes also call for longaniza.
- Baked beans
- Common bean (Phaseolus vulgaris)
- Olla podrida
- Pork and beans
- Fabes con almejas
- References in Spanish Wikipedia
- Aris, Pepita. Spanish: Over 150 Mouthwatering Step-By-Step Recipes. London: Anness Publishing Ltd, 2003. p 203.
- Chandler, Jenny. The Food of Northern Spain. London: Pavilion Books, 2005. p 95.
- Klöcker, Harald. Culinaria Spain. Cologne: Könemann Verlagsgesellschaft mbH, 1998. p 208.
|This article related to Asturias, Spain is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This Spanish cuisine–related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|