Fried Tofu

Some articles on tofus, tofu, fried, fried tofu:

Varieties - Processed Tofu - Fried
... With the exception of the softest tofus, all forms of tofu can be fried ... Thin and soft varieties of tofu are deep fried in oil until they are light and airy in their core (豆 泡 dòupào, 豆腐泡 dòufupào, 油豆腐 yóudòufu, or 豆 卜 dòubǔ in ... Tofus such as firm Asian and dòu gān (Chinese dry tofu), with their lower moisture content, are cut into bite-sized cubes or triangles and deep fried ...
Burmese Tofu - Preparation - Fried
... To hpu gyaw is yellow tofu cut into rectangular shapes, scored in the middle, and deep fried ... Tofu fritters may be eaten with a spicy sour dip, or cut and made into a salad ... called because the fritters are "twice fried" after the tofu is cut into triangular shapes ...
Cirebon - Demographics and Culture
... Cirebon is known for local foods, such as nasi lengko (rice mixed with bean sprouts, fried tofu, fried tempeh, topped with peanut sauce and soy sauce), nasi jamblang (rice ...
Tofu - Preparation - Eastern Methods - Fried
... of East and Southeast Asia involves deep frying tofu in vegetable oil, sunflower oil, and canola oil to varied results ... In Indonesia, it is usually fried in palm oil ... Although tofu is often sold preprocessed into fried items, pre-fried tofu is seldom eaten directly and requires additional cooking ...

Famous quotes containing the words tofu and/or fried:

    Firm-style bean curd insoles cushion feet, absorb perspiration and provide more protein than meat or fish innersoles of twice the weight. Tofu compresses with use, becoming more pungent and flavorful. May be removed when not in use to dry or marinate. Innersoles are ready to eat after 1,200 miles of wear. Each pair provides adult protein requirement for 2 meals. Insoles are sized large to allow for snacks. Recipe booklet included.
    Alfred Gingold, U.S. humorist. Items From Our Catalogue, “Tofu Innersoles,” Avon Books (1982)

    Yet, for my part, I was never unusually squeamish; I could sometimes eat a fried rat with a good relish, if it were necessary.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)