Some articles on sate:

Sate Kambing
... Sate kambing is part of the cuisine of Indonesia, Singapore, and Malaysia ... Sate kambing is the Indonesian name for mutton satay, since it is made of goat meat ... A set of Sate Kambing usually consists of the satay itself, complemented by a sauce made of soya sauce or peanut sauce ...
Javanese Cuisine - Common Javanese Dishes
... Sate skewered meat is a common dish in Java ... The Javanese variants are Sate Tegal, Sate Ambal, Sate Solo, Sate Buntel, Sate Madura, Sate Ponorogo, etc ...
Principality Of Lüneburg - History - Lüneburg Sate and Lüneburg Sate War
... they had to agree to a significant treaty, the so-called Lüneburg Sate, in which the estates were granted numerous privileges and the dukes had to submit to ... the dukes to weaken the standing of the Lüneburg Sate ... which forced the town to announce its withdrawal from the Sate and to pay homage to the dukes of Lüneburg ...
Soto (food) - Common Condiments
... Stewed quail eggs or chicken eggs Cockles on a stick (sate kerang) Skewered grilled tripes (sate babat) Skewered grilled chicken giblets, such as intestine ...
Gedung Sate
... Gedung Sate, is a neo-classical building mixed with native elements ... Its common name, Gedung sate, is a nickname that translates literally from Indonesian to 'satay building', which is a reference to the shape of the building's central pinnacle - which resemble ...

Famous quotes containing the word sate:

    But virtue, as it never will be moved,
    Though lewdness court it in a shape of heaven,
    So lust, though to a radiant angel linked,
    Will sate itself in a celestial bed
    And prey on garbage.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    I have a notion that gamblers are as happy as most people, being always excited; women, wine, fame, the table, even ambition, sate now & then, but every turn of the card & cast of the dice keeps the gambler alive—besides one can game ten times longer than one can do any thing else.
    George Gordon Noel Byron (1788–1824)

    Wherefore did Nature powre her bounties forth,
    With such a full and unwithdrawing hand,
    Covering the earth with odours, fruits, and flocks,
    Thronging the Seas with spawn innumerable,
    But all to please, and sate the curious taste?
    John Milton (1608–1674)