Panipuri

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Puchka
Indian cuisine-Panipuri-03.jpg
Type Snack
Place of origin India
Main ingredients Flour, spiced water, onions, potatoes, chickpeas
Cookbook: Puchka  Media: Puchka

Panipuri (About this sound pānīpūrī ) is a common street snack in several regions of the Indian Subcontinent. In East India, it is known as Phuchhka. It consists of a round, hollow puri, fried crisp and filled with a mixture of flavored water (pani), tamarind chutney, chili, chaat masala, potato, onion and chickpeas.[1]

History[edit]

Panipuri literally means "water bread". Little is known about its origins. The term pani puri is recorded in 1955; [2]and golgappa in 1951.[3]

Gallery[edit]

Names[edit]

Panipuri has various names, depending on the region. In Punjab, Haryana, Jharkhand, and in other regions, it is called Gol Gappa; in Rajasthan and Uttar Pradesh, Pani ke Bataashe; in Goa, Andhra Pradesh, Karnataka, Gujarat, Maharashtra, and Tamil Nadu, Panipuri; in West Bengal and Bihar, Phuchka; in parts of interior Gujarat, Pakodi; in parts of Odisha, South Jharkhand, Chhatisgarh, Hyderabad, and Telangana,Gup Chup; and in Madhya Pradesh, Phulki.[4][5]

Cultural references[edit]

There was a monthly children’s magazine published in 1970 in Delhi, called “Golgappa”.[6] Panipuri was used in the movie Rab Ne Bana Di Jodi starring Sharukh Khan and Anushka Sharma in which they had the “Golgappa eating challenge”. The person with the most Golgappa’s eaten is the winner and can ask the loser to do anything he or she wishes.[7][better source needed]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Ramprasad, Gayathri (2014). Shadows in the Sun: Healing from Depression and Finding the Light Within. Hazelden. p. 260. ISBN 978-1-61649-531-2. 
  2. ^ "Some visitors are impressed with the unique foods of the city, famous among them are Aalu Chap (a hot potato preparation), Golgappa (a juicy preparation)..", The National Geographical Journal of India, page 116, published by National Geographical Society of India, 1955
  3. ^ Census of India, 1951, 8:1:474.
  4. ^ http://www.indiatimes.com/culture/food/11-different-names-for-your-favourite-pani-puri-230821.html
  5. ^ http://www.acam.in/11-different-names-for-your-favourite-pani-puri.html
  6. ^ Published from M- Pratap Ganj, 475, Lahori Gate, Delhi, Timeless Fellowship - Page 110 by Karnatak University Library Science Association, Library Science Association, Karnatak University School of Library Science, School of Library Science, Karnatak University - Library science – 1978.
  7. ^ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GGqWzif-aMI