We searched and found the most powerful culinary experiences lurking on street corners of the world. Check them out below!
Favorite street food in Berlin since 1949, is the famous spicy currywurst, whch have praised top chefs from around the world, is not a classic New York style hot dog. The thick, juicy sausage cut into pieces, which are spread with lots of ketchup and sprinkled with curry powder and paprika. According to the legend, the sauce was invented accidentally by a clumsy itinerant saleswoman which accidentally threw curry powder into the ketchup. Usually it is served with potatoes or individual buns. A snack traditional yet cosmopolitan, perfect after a night of heavy binge. We can find it everywhere but prefer the Krasselts Imbiss.
Fish & Chips, London
Perhaps the greatest contribution of the English international culinary culture is nothing more than fried fish fillet, usually cod, dipped in thick batter, accompanied by fried potatoes and served in cartons with wooden forks. Favorite food of the English working and middle class, delicious and cheap. The fish & chips served perfectly with plenty of salt and vinegar, and many add and ketchup. You will find them everywhere in the streets of London and throughout the UK, but if you want something guaranteed good visit The Golden Hinde.
The Jewish Marais district in Paris is arguably the best place to enjoy this levantine snacks that originated from Egypt and is widespread in many parts of the world. This chickpea served in pita with vegetables, usually fried eggplant, red cabbage and pickled cucumber, with a spicy sauce of tahini. People queuing outside the L’As du Falafel, which is the most famous place for falafel in town and the only tourist shop which deserves to go. Equally good though is the Mi-Va-Mi across from it. Accompany your sandwich with homemade lemonade.
Jerk Chicken, Jamaica
The Jamaican jerk chicken, is grilled chicken with a sweet and spicy spice mixture is the best way to yield the taste culture of the Caribbean. The recipe has its roots in the 17th century, when African slaves Maroon, who escaped from Spanish and Portuguese owners to live in indigenous communities, surviving daily eating boar, and to keep the meat rubbed with a mixture of spices. Today, the mixture includes allspice, nutmeg, thyme and chili, and is most popular with chicken rather than pork. If you visit Ocho Rios, one of the most popular resorts in Jamaica, it is necessary to make a short half hour trip up the valley Faith Pen, to try the smoked chicken with a delicious crust and juicy flesh sitting on the numerous benches.
The favorite snack of wandering cowboys can be found today on various street corners across the country. Connoisseurs know that the most delicious tacos would taste in San Miguel de Allende, a colonial town with an artistic air, four hours from the capital. Early in the evening, while locals and tourists return home from restaurants, street vendors are starting to heat up the grates. The best tacos sold at the intersection of Calle de Mesones and Pepe Llanos, a few steps away from the main square. Stand in line for some delicious tacos al pastor, watching the cook to cut pieces of pork braise the rotating spit and wraps in corn tortillas with pineapple sauce salty.
View more here: International trademark foods, Foodie trends for 2014.
By Nicole P.
Street food photos: Wally Gobetz, IStumble N, Julie Smith, Rowland Gosling, Mikael Johnsson.