it's little grilled sausages put into a bread cone, with extras such as sauerkraut,roasted onions and various sauces
it's getting more and more widespread each year. a couple of years ago some Hungarians introduced it to the Swedes, they instantly fagged it up with their bullshit taste
they put american cheese into everything, repeat, every single thing.
whether its savory, sweet, sour, deep-fried, boiled, grilled.
they're obsessed with this shit
That sounds horrendous. Your country had a very positive influence on dutch cuisine, you should be set for life with quality street food.
American cheese (note: NOT KRAFT) only has one use in my mind - cheesesteak sandwich.
You must eat only one of these or you might have instantaneous diarrhea.
We actually make excellent cheddar here you twit, among other cheeses, but you'll never try it because you have all the good cheeses already. Blame your own shit countries for only buying our cheap stuff to sell to you, not us.
its true famalam, they eat this
>meme dutch/aussie sprinkles on top of our meme cheese
drenched on this meme condensed milk.
the other options are meme sundashit streetfood and shitty doner, fuck i hate this country so much
Socca, local street food made with chickpea flour, served with pepper and salt.
>Don't really have much of a street food culture here
Feels bad man. Love when we have markets and festivals so I can finally go out and get some.
Nice "street food" you got there lol
Let me post some real ones: turkish street food.
First one: Kokoreç
Döner Kebab, prepared by Turks in Berlin
It's shit everywhere else.
very very cheap but delicious
Irgendwie müssen wir ja Kartoffel Fickfressen wie dir umlegen.
Warm Simit is heaven on earth and even better with black tea to dip in. :3
These are sold in stalls too, you know.
What's your definition of street food, and what would you say is a common British thing that fits it?
Most Turks in Germany are kafirs nowadays desu
Still genuinely want to know what street food culture Britain has.
Not doing it for the purpose of argument. I just never see streetfood outside of markets, festivals and the occasional burger van outside workplaces.
The fact that you refer to it as a "culture" tells me exactly what sort of pretentious yuppie you are.
Protip friend, try going to the coast. Everything taken from the sea is sold along every promenade. Cockles>all.
I live near the coast. The only problem is it's so windy and rainy nobody sticks around it long enough to warrant street food, there are just restaurants nearby.
And an ice cream van on a summer day isn't really much of a street food.
I called it a "culture" to make sure it's differentiated between random pop up hotdog stands ran by pakis, because it's not a usual thing that Brits do. You don't walk down the streets of a city here and pass food vendors in the way people here mean with street food.
hmmmm, delicious. I love cig köfte. :3
Cig Köfte Dürüm is also my favorite type of Dürüm. In Turkey you pay like 2,50 lira (0,78 euro) for one Cig Köfte Dürüm. The stores in Germany want 3.50 to 4 Euro instead. Greedy turks
I have a bad experience with the durum type because a drunk threw up on me while I was on my way back carrying some.
Nah, my ex was Turkish and I visited a lot. Really good food there.
wait, that looks like our coxinha! what is it made of?
They look similiar but I think what's inside is completely different
>What actually is ragu
I think Americans call it "salsa bolognese"
I was hoping for more of a description of what's in it. I believe salsa is sauce, right? Bolognese is a common word for what people use here in pasta sauce, and Ragu is a brand that makes Bolognese.
Well, you may think of it as a sauce, but we usually don't call it in this way, because there's the ground meat too, and typically vegetables like onion and carrots. It's not easy to explain, but probably the Bolognese you're referring to is the ragù
This is the most popular Bolognese sauce here.
Is that a filo pastry dish?
we got somthing similar (i think), torrejas de bacalao
That looks like normal tomato sauce, ragù looks like this. Have you eaten lasagne? They're usually made with ragù
What part did you come to? I've noticed a lot of Italians like it here Tbh. Hell there's a big statue of 'Italia" just down the street from me. The same street that's full of Italian restaurants I'd have went to if I had people to go with.
Irn Bru shouldn't be hard to get I think. There must be websites that sell it somewhere.
Not really out on streets.
Depends what region you are in for pizza. But closest would be pizza by square slice in small shop that you can take with you, can be made into a like sandwhich also.