|Alternative names||jun, chon, buchimgae, jijimgae, jijim|
|Course||Appetizer, banchan (side dish), anju|
|Place of origin||Korea|
|Region or state||Korean-speaking areas|
|Main ingredients||sliced meats, poultry, seafood, and vegetables, flour batter or egg batter|
|Cookbook: Jeon Media: Jeon|
|Hangul||전, 전유어, 전유화, 저냐, 부침개, 지짐, 지짐개|
|Hanja||煎, 煎油魚, 煎油花, none, none, none, none|
|Revised Romanization||jeon, jeonyueo, jeonyuhwa, jeonya, buchimgae, jijim, jijimgae|
|McCune–Reischauer||chŏn, chŏnyuŏ, chŏnyuhwa, chŏnya, puch'imgae, chijim, chijimgae|
|This article is part of a series on|
Jeon(전), also called buchimgae(부침개), or Korean pancake, refers to a dish made by seasoning sliced or minced fish, meat, vegetables, etc., and coating them with wheat flour before frying them in oil. It can also be called jeonya(전), especially in Korean royal court cuisine context.
Jeon is commonly eaten as an appetizer, as banchan (small side dishes), or as anju (food to eat while drinking). Jeon is also served as an important food for jesasang (Hangul: 제사상; Hanja: 祭祀床) and janchi Hangul: 잔치; feast). The jeon used for jesa is called gannap (Hangul: 간납; Hanja: 干納 or 肝納) or gannam (Hangul: 간남; Hanja: 肝南) which is made with beef liver, omasum, or fish along with vegetables and green onions on a skewer.
Jeon are sometimes eaten as a sweet dessert; one such variety is called hwajeon (literally "flower jeon"). Bindaetteok (mung bean pancake), pajeon (green onion pancake), and kimchijeon are popular jeon in South Korea. The jeon name commonly follows its main ingredient.
- Yukjeon (육전 肉煎), made with shredded beef
- Wanjajeon (완자전) or wanja (완자); also named donggeurang ttaeng (동그랑땡), small ball-shaped jeon comprising minced beef, tofu, and vegetables, coated with wheat flour and egg batter
- Ganjeon (간전), made with beef liver
- Cheonyeopjeon (처녑전), made with omasum
- Meat jun, a popular Korean dish in Hawaii.
Saengseonjeon (생선전 生鮮煎) is a generic term referring to any jeon made with fish. Generally, white fish is preferred for making jeon. Whereas haemul jeon (해물전 海物煎) includes jeon made with not only fish but also paeryu (패류 shellfish), shrimp and octopus.
- Mineojeon (민어전 民魚煎), made with croaker
- Daegujeon (대구전 大口煎), made with Pacific cod
- Guljeon (굴전), made with oysters
- Daehajeon (대하전 大蝦煎), made with fleshy prawn
- Saewoojeon (새우전), made with shrimp
Vegetables and mushrooms
- Kimchijeon (김치전), made with kimchi
- Pajeon (파전), made with green onions
- Gamjajeon (감자전), made with grated potato
- Hobakjeon (호박전), made with squash
- Yeongeunjeon (연근전), made with lotus root
- Gochujeon (고추전), made with chili peppers
- Gajijeon (가지전), made with eggplant
- Deodeokjeon (더덕전), made with deodeok (Codonopsis lanceolata)
- Gosarijeon (고사리전), made with bracken
- Pyogojeon (표고전), made with shiitake mushrooms and beef
- Bindaetteok (빈대떡), made with mung beans, various vegetables, and meat or seafood
- Memiljeon (메밀전), made with buckwheat
- Dubujeon (두부전), made with tofu
- Hwajeon (화전), made with edible flowers, such as azalea or rose
- Allchin, Catherine M. (8 March 2016). "Korean pancakes are salty, savory, sublime". The Seattle Times. Retrieved 5 December 2016.
- "전" [jeon]. Basic Korean dictionar. National Institute of Korean language. Retrieved 5 December 2016.
- "저냐" [jeonya]. Standard Korean Dictionary (in Korean). National Institute of Korean Language. Retrieved 5 December 2016.
- Yoon, Seoseok (윤서석) (1991). 간납 [Jeonbuk Food Culture Plaza, Korean cuisine terms] (in Korean). Mineumsa.
- 전 (煎) (in Korean). Daum Encyclopedia. Retrieved 2013-04-09.
- 동그랑땡 (in Korean). Donga Woman. 2006. Retrieved 2013-04-05.
- "Recipe for Korean Tofu and Meat Patties (Wanja Jun)". About.com. Retrieved 2013-04-09.
- 간전 (in Korean). bek.me. Retrieved 2013-04-09.
- 처녑전 (in Korean). Jeonbuk Food Culture Plaza. Retrieved 2013-04-09.
- 면어 (in Korean). 디지털안산문화대전. Retrieved 2013-04-09.
- 대구전 (in Korean). Manupan. Retrieved 2013-04-09.
- 굴전 (in Korean). Jeonbuk Food Culture Plaza. Retrieved 2013-04-09.
- 대하전유어 (in Korean). Jeonbuk Food Culture Plaza. Retrieved 2013-04-09.
- 새우전 (in Korean). Manupan. Retrieved 2013-04-09.
- "A List of Korean Savory Pancakes". About.com. Retrieved 2013-04-05.
- 감자전 (in Korean). Donga. Archived from the original on 2004-02-27. Retrieved 5 April 2013.
- "Korean Fried Zucchini (Hobak Jun) Recipe". About.com. Retrieved 2013-04-09.
- 연근전 (in Korean). Menupan. Retrieved 2013-04-09.
- "Green chili pepper pancake (gochujeon) recipe". Maangchi.com. Retrieved 2013-04-09.
- "Gajijeon 가지전 - Pan-fried Eggplant". HannaOne. Retrieved 2013-04-09.
- 더덕전 (in Korean). Donga Woman. Retrieved 2013-04-09.
- 고사리전 (in Korean). Seoul Hansalim. Retrieved 2013-04-09.
- Chung, Soon Yung (2001). Korean Home Cooking. Stuffed mushrooms with beef, Pyogojeon. Tuttle Publishing. p. 65p. ISBN 0-7946-5006-6. Retrieved 2008-04-02.
- 두부전 (in Korean). Menupan. Retrieved 2013-04-09.
- Amy Chae. 정월초하루, 설날음식 소개 (in Korean). wa21.co.kr. Retrieved 2008-02-19.
- "Korean Food Culture Series - Part 1, Korean Food". Korean Tourism Organization. Retrieved 2008-02-19.
- "Jeon (전 煎)" (in Korean). Empas/ EncyKorea. Retrieved 2008-02-19.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to:|