Masala dosa

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Not to be confused with the French band Masaladosa.
Masala dosa
Dosai Chutney Hotel Saravana Bhavan.jpg
Masala dosa with chutneys
Place of origin udupi, Karnataka
Region or state India
Main ingredients Parboiled rice, potato
Variations Mysore masala dosa, rava masala dosa, onion masla dosa, paper masala dosa
Cookbook: Masala dosa  Media: Masala dosa

Masala dosa or Masale Dose is a variant of the popular South Indian food dosa and has its origins in Tuluva Mangalorean cuisine made popular by the Udupi hotels all over India.[1] It is made from rice, lentils, potato, methi, curry leaves and served with chutneys and sambar. Though it was only popular in South India,[2] it can be found in all other parts of the country[3] and overseas.[4][5] In South India preparation of masala dosa varies from city to city.[6] Masala dosa was ranked number 4 on the list of '10 foods to try before you die', compiled by The Huffington Post.[7]

Preparation[edit]

Masala dosa is stuffed dosa. There are two parts: the dosa and the stuffing. The dosa is made in the usual way by soaking rice and lentils overnight in water and then grinding it to a batter. The fermented batter is used to make dosa. The stuffing is made from boiled potatoes with a seasoning of mustard seeds and garnishing of grated coconut, coriander, and lemon juice.[8]

Mysore masala dosa has a red chutney made from red chillies, onion and, garlic applied to the inside of the dosa before placing the potato stuffing on top of it.

Ingredients[edit]

Rice, husked black gram, mustard seeds, fenugreek seeds, salt, vegetable oil, potatoes, onion, green chillies, curry leaves, turmeric.[9]

Variations[10][edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "India, Crisped on a Griddle: Classic Masala dosa". Food.ndtv.com. NDTV food. 
  2. ^ Praveen, M. P.; Krishnakumar, G. (13 June 2014). "Masala dosa slips out of reach". Chennai, India: The Hindu. 
  3. ^ "What A Masala dosa Costs Around The World". Huffingtonpost.in. Huffingtonpost India. 
  4. ^ Romig, Rollo (7 May 2014). "Masala dosa to Die For". Nytimes.com/. The New York Times. 
  5. ^ "Dosa's complex spices hit the spot". Sfchronicle.com/. San Francisco chronicle. 
  6. ^ Ramnath, N.S. "American Dosa". Forbes.com/. Forbes. 
  7. ^ "10 Foods Around The World To Try Before You Die (PHOTOS)". Huffingtonpost.com/. The Huffington Post. 5 July 2012. 
  8. ^ Vohra, Asha Rani (1993). Modern Cookery Book. Pustak Mahal. ISBN 978-81-223-0470-1. 
  9. ^ "Masala dosa". Food.ndtv.com/. NDTV food. 
  10. ^ "Dosa: A Staple Food of South India". Tastyfix.com. 

External links[edit]