Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • I usually get gado-gado with no egg and no shrimp chips use other chips.

    VANCOUVER WEEKEND: GRANVILLE ISLAND, EXOTIC VEG EATING

  • In upscale restaurants gado-gado Betawi is usually served in small portions as an appetizer or a side dish.

    The Dish: Gado-Gado

  • Sri Owen, a London-based food writer, consultant and co-author of the forthcoming "Oxford Companion to Southeast Asian Food," fondly remembers the gado-gado of her university days: "We stopped at this place to have our gado-gado as a one-dish lunch before we cycled back to our boarding house."

    The Dish: Gado-Gado

  • As a teenager in Jakarta's Manga Besar district, Fiefi Wongsowidjojo, a Betawi and founder of the Jakarta cafe chain Betawi Kafe, frequented one gado-gado stall in particular: "I went there several times a week," she recalls.

    The Dish: Gado-Gado

  • In Bahasa Indonesia, the word gado-gado means potpourri or medley.

    The Dish: Gado-Gado

  • But in an authentic gado-gado Betawi dish, the dressing -- served at room temperature and never cooked -- includes cashews, but no coconut milk, and it is folded in thoroughly with cooked vegetables before serving.

    The Dish: Gado-Gado

  • A number of Jakarta street foods that carry the Betawi suffix, including gado-gado Betawi and sup Betawi, a spicy beef soup made with coconut and milk, came from this subset of Indonesian people.

    The Dish: Gado-Gado

  • In Jakarta, where it's known as gado-gado Betawi, the dish is made with cooked vegetables and bean curd or tempeh

    The Dish: Gado-Gado

  • "With peanuts, it's just a usual gado-gado," says Ms. Wongsowidjojo.

    The Dish: Gado-Gado

  • The Judgment The dressing of a first-class gado-gado Betawi must walk a fine flavor balance.

    The Dish: Gado-Gado

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