Feijoada

Feijoada - Wikipedia Feijoada From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to navigation Jump to search Feijoada Brazilian-style feijoada with common side dishesType StewPlace of origin PortugalMain ingredients beans, beef, porkVariations typ Cookbook: Feijoada  Media: FeijoadaFeijoada (Portuguese pronunciation: [fejʒuˈadɐ]) is a stew of beans with beef and pork of Portuguese origin.[1] It is commonly prepared in Portugal, Macau, Angola, Cape Verde, Guinea-Bissau, Mozambique, Goa, India and Brazil, where it is also considered a national dish. However, the recipe differs slightly from one country to another.[2] Brazilian feijoada made with black beans The name comes from feijão, Portuguese for "beans". The basic ingredients of feijoada are beans with fresh pork[3] or beef. In Brazil, it is usually made with black beans (Feijoada à Brasileira). The stew is best prepared over low heat in a thick clay pot. It is usually served with rice and assorted sausages, such as chouriço, morcela (blood sausage), farinheira, and others, which may or may not be cooked in the stew. The practice of cooking a meat (pork) stew with vegetables that gave origin to the feijoada from the Minho Province in Northern Portugal is a millenary Mediterranean tradition that can be traced back to the period when the Romans colonized Iberia.[4] Roman soldiers would bring this habit to every Latin settlement, i.e., all of the provinces of Romania, the Vulgar Latin speaking area of Europe (not to be confused with the modern country solely), and this heritage is the source of many national and regional dishes of today's Europe, such as the French cassoulet, the Milanese cassoeula from Lombardy, Italy, the Romanian fasole cu cârnați, the fabada asturiana from Northwestern Spain, and the also Spanish cocido madrileño and olla podrida, not to mention non-Romanic regions with similar traditions that might be derived from this millennial Roman soldiers' dish like the Polish tsholem and golonka.[4][5]Fasolada, labeled the Greek national dish is related to the ancient Greek dish of broad beans, vegetables, and grains, with no meat, unlike the Italian fagiolata and the Portuguese feijoada, which was used as food and sacrifice to Greek God Apollo during the Pyanopsia festival.[6][7][8][9] Contents 1 Variants 1.1 Brazilian feijoada 2 See also 3 References Variants[edit] Many modern variants of the dish are based on feijoada recipes popularized in the Brazilian regions of Rio de Janeiro, São Paulo, Recife and Salvador. In Brazil, feijoada (feijoada brasileira) is often considered a national dish. Brazilian feijoada[edit] Registered for the first time in Recife, state of Pernambuco, feijoada has been described as a national dish of Brazil, especially of Rio de Janeiro, as other parts of Brazil have other regional dishes.[10][11] The Brazilian version of feijoada (feijoada brasileira) is prepared with black beans,[3] a variety of salted pork or beef products, such as pork[3] trimmings (ears, tail, feet),[3]bacon, smoked pork ribs, and at least two types of smoked sausage and jerked beef (loin and tongue). In some regions of the northeast, like Bahia and Sergipe, vegetables like cabbage, kale, potatoes, carrots, okra, pumpkin, chayote and sometimes banana are frequently added, at the end of the cooking, on top of the meat, so they are cooked by the vapors of the beans and meat stew. The final dish has the beans and meat pieces barely covered by a dark purplish-brown broth. The taste is strong, moderately salty but not spicy, dominated by the flavors of black bean and meat stew. It is customary to serve it with white rice and oranges, the latter to help with digestion, as well as stir-fried, chopped collard greens and manioc flour. Feijão com arroz is the rice and black beans without the addition of the meat. Depending on the region of Brazil, the type of bean used in feijoada varies. While in some regions like Rio de Janeiro or Minas Gerais, feijoada is typically prepared with black beans, others in Goias and Bahia brown or red is preferred. As a celebratory dish, feijoada is traditionally served on Saturday afternoons or Sunday lunch and intended to be a leisurely midday meal. It is meant to be enjoyed throughout the day and not eaten under rushed circumstances. The meal is usually eaten among extended family and paired with an event like watching a soccer game or other social event. Because of the dish's heavy ingredients and rich flavors, feijoada is viewed as Brazilian soul food. In the city of São Paulo, feijoada is a common dish on restaurants on Wednesdays, mainly in the commercial area. In Rio de Janeiro, restaurants traditionally serve it on Fridays.[12] The dish is normally served with a choice among a selection of meats, e.g. pork, bacon, pig ears, pig feet, to fulfill the customer`s needs. Other variations of feijoada, such as the low fat version or the vegetarian. [13] The dish is frequently compared to American Southern Soul Food which share many similarities in terms of ingredients and taste.[14]According to legend, the origins of Brazil’s national dish, feijoada, stem from the country’s history with slavery. Slaves would supposedly craft this hearty dish out of black beans and pork leftovers given to them from their households. These leftovers included pig feet, ears, tail, and other portions seen as unfit for the master and his family. However, this theory has recently been contested and considered more of a modern advertising technique for the dish rather than a basis for its origins. Instead, scholars argue that the history of feijoada traces back to Brazil’s cultivation of black beans. Because of the crop’s relatively low cost of production and the simplicity of its maintenance, the beans became a staple food among European settlers in Brazil. Although black beans were eaten by both the upper-classes and the poor, the upper-classes particularly enjoyed them with an assortment of meat and vegetables, similar to feijoada, while the poor and enslaved usually ate a mixture of black beans and manioc flour.[15] See also[edit] Portugal portal Brazil portal Food portal Cassoeula Cassoulet Rice and beans Fabada Asturiana Fasole cu cârnați List of Portuguese dishes List of Brazilian dishes List of stewsReferences[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Feijoada. ^ Prince of the People: The Life and Times of a Brazilian Free Man of Colour - Eduardo da Silva - Google Books p. 66. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2016-06-02. Retrieved 2016-02-09.  ^ a b c d Multicultural America: An Encyclopedia of the Newest Americans - Google Books p. 180. ^ a b "A feijoada não é invenção brasileira. Todo mundo acha que os inventores foram os escravos. Mas o prato já era apreciado na Europa desde os tempos do Império Romano". Super Interessante. Retrieved 10 September 2016.  ^ "O mito da feijoada, cuja real origem é lusitana". UOL educação. Retrieved 10 September 2016.  ^ August Mommsen ^ Nancy Evans, Civic Rites: Democracy and Religion in Ancient Athens, 2010, ISBN 0520262026, p. 180 ^ Dictionnaire Grec Ancien -Français ^ Αθήναιου Δειπνοσοφισταί, Βιβλίο Θ', 408a ^ "A feijoada não é invenção brasileira" (in Portuguese). Superinteressante. Retrieved 26 June 2017.  ^ "O Carapuceiro (jornal)" (in Portuguese). Fundaj. Retrieved 26 June 2017.  ^ Hinchberger, Bill (2014). National Geographic Traveler: Brazil. National Geographic Society. p. viii.  ^ Fajans, Jane (2013-07-18). Brazilian Food: Race, Class and Identity in Regional Cuisines. A&C Black. ISBN 9780857850430.  ^ Lam, Francis (2015-05-27). "Brazilian Soul Food". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2016-02-23.  ^ Elias, Rodrigo. "Feijoada: A short history of an edible institution." Flavors from Brazil. Brasília: Ministry of External Relations, 2008. "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2016-02-22. Retrieved 2016-02-23.  vteLegume dishes 15 bean soup Acarajé Amanattō Arroz con gandules Baked beans Bandeja paisa Bap Bean dip Bean pie Bean salad Bigilla Black peas Bob chorba Boiled peanuts Bouneschlupp Burmese tofu Caparrones Cassoulet Chana masala Chapea Cocido lebaniego Cocido madrileño Cocido montañés Cowboy beans Dal Dal bati churma Dal bhat Dalcha Deep-fried peanuts Dhokla Dilly beans Doubles Douzhi Fabada asturiana Fabes con almejas Falafel Fasolada Feijoada Frijoles negros Frijoles charros Ful medames Gallo pinto Garnaches Gigandes plaki Green bean casserole Guernsey Bean Jar Hong dou tang Hoppin' John Hummus Idli Jidou liangfen Kongbap Kuli-kuli Lablabi Liangfen Linsen mit Spätzle Marrowfat peas Matevž Lobio Molagoottal Moros y Cristianos Msabbaha Mujaddara Murukku Mushy peas Nokdumuk Pabellón criollo Panelle Paripu Pasta e fagioli Pastizz Pasulj Patbap Patjuk Pea soup Peabutter Pease pudding Pie and peas Pie floater Pokhemma Pork and beans Porotos con rienda Purtumute Rajma Red bean cake Red bean paste Red beans and rice Refried beans Revalenta arabica Rice and beans Rice and peas Shahan ful Shiro Shiruko Soup beans Stew peas Succotash Texas caviar Tavče gravče Umngqusho Yun dou juan Category vteAfrican cuisineNational cuisines Algeria Angola Benin Botswana Burkina Faso Burundi Cameroon Cape Verde Central African Republic Chad Congo Djibouti Egypt Equatorial Guinea Eritrea Ethiopia Gabon Gambia Ghana Guinea Guinea-Bissau Ivory Coast Kenya Lesotho Liberia Libya Madagascar Malawi Mali Mauritania Mauritius Morocco Mozambique Namibia Niger Nigeria Rwanda Saint Helena São Tomé and Príncipe Senegal Seychelles Sierra Leone Somalia South Africa Sudan Swaziland Tanzania Togo Tunisia Uganda Western Sahara Zambia ZimbabweEthnic and regional cuisines Arab Berber Jewish Mizrahi Sephardi Mediterranean North African West African ZanzibarLists List of African cuisines List of African dishes Category Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Feijoada&oldid=852279703" Categories: Portuguese stewsBrazilian stewsNational dishesLegume dishesAngolan cuisineSão Tomé and Príncipe cuisineBeef dishesPork dishesHidden categories: CS1 Portuguese-language sources (pt) Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadEditView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version In other projects Wikimedia Commons Languages العربيةБългарскиCatalàČeštinaDeutschEspañolEsperantoEuskaraFrançaisGalego한국어ՀայերենHrvatskiBahasa IndonesiaItalianoעבריתLumbaartNederlands日本語PolskiPortuguêsРусскийSvenskaTiếng Việtייִדיש粵語 Edit links This page was last edited on 27 July 2018, at 20:21 (UTC). Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers Contact Wikipedia Developers Cookie statement Mobile view

For more information about Feijoada check the Wikipedia article here

ZME Science posts about Feijoada

Portugal: The Essential Guide for a Vegetarian

Fri, Jun 27, 2014

0 Comments


Fatal error: Call to undefined function render_post_thumbnail() in /var/sites/z/zmetravel.com/public_html/wp-content/themes/sparkle-childtheme/tag.php on line 69