Sundae (Korean food)

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Sundae
Korean.food-Sundae-01.jpg
Korean name
Hangul 순대
Revised Romanization sundae
McCune–Reischauer sundae
Ojingeo sundae
For the ice cream dessert, see Sundae.
Not to be confused with Sunday.

Sundae (Korean pronunciation: [sʰundɛ], also sometimes spelled soondae) is a Korean dish made generally by boiling or steaming cow or pig's intestines that are stuffed with various ingredients. It is a kind of blood sausage and believed to have been eaten for a long time. The recipes related to sundae can be found in Joseon cookbooks published in 19th century such as "Gyuhap chongseo" and "Siuijeonseo".[1]

Sundae can be made with seafood such as ojing-eo sundae (오징어 순대 squid sundae) and myeongtae sundae (명태 순대 Alaska pollock sundae).[1]

The most common type of sundae is made of pig's intestines stuffed with cellophane noodles (dangmyeon), barley, and pork blood,[2] although some variants also contain perilla leaves, scallions (pa), fermented soybean paste (doenjang), glutinous rice, kimchi, and soybean sprouts. It is a popular street food in North Korea and South Korea. In fact, there is a neighborhood called Sundae Town in Sillim-dong that has many restaurants specializing in sundae.[3]

Varieties[edit]

Each variety of sundae follows either the originated region with a different recipe or the wrapping. Gaeseong soondae shows the former case, originating in Kaesong while ojingeo soondae takes its name from the ingredient which wraps sundae filling.

Dishes made with sundae[edit]

Sundaeguk
  • Sundaeguk (순대국) - guk, or soup-like dish made with sundae.[1] Sometimes it includes fatty pieces of intestine (gopchang), liver, lungs, bits of cartilage, and meat.[6]
  • Sundaebokkeum (순대볶음) - bokkeum or stir-fried dish made with sundae, vegetables and gochujang (chili pepper condiment)
  • Baeksundae (백순대), made by the same ingredients and method with sundae bokkeum, except the inclusion of gochujang

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d e f "Sundae (순대)" (in Korean). EncyKorea. Retrieved 2008-06-01. 
  2. ^ Goldberg, Lina "Asia's 10 greatest street food cities" CNN Go. 23 March 2012. Retrieved 2012-04-11
  3. ^ (Korean) Sundae town, Seoul News, 2009-09-09. Retrieved 2010-06-27.
  4. ^ a b c d "Sundae (순대)" (in Korean). Doosan Encyclopedia. Retrieved 2008-06-01. 
  5. ^ "Eogyo sundae (어교 순대)" (in Korean). Doosan Encyclopedia. Retrieved 2008-06-01. 
  6. ^ Jung, Alex "5 Korean ways to eat a pig" CNN Go. 11 November 2011. Retrieved 2012-04-11

External links[edit]