Results 11 to 20 of 48
24-03-09, 10:40 AM #11Senior Member
- Join Date
- Dec 2004
- Thanked 37 Times in 27 Posts
24-03-09, 07:16 PM #12
I really don’t know the history of this Singapore theater, anyway I found the information mentioning the owner of this theater, Chinese in Thailand, not Singaporean. The owner was the importer of products from Singapore, that might be the reason of the name - Singapore. Later this theater was demolished and the new theater was built with the new name ‘Sala Chalermburi (ÈÒÅÒà©ÅÔÁºØÃÕ)’.
There were 2 more theaters with the names related to other countries: Yee Pun (Japan) theater, Chawa (Indonesia) theater. All of these theaters went out of business very long time ago.
The popular lod-chong shop was in front of Singapore movie theater, the shop was called ‘raan nha rhong nhang Singapore (ÃéÒ¹Ë¹éÒâÃ§Ë¹Ñ§ÊÔ§¤â»Ãì)’ it’s quite long, people called it short as ‘raan Singapore’ or ‘raan lod-chong Singapore’.
25-03-09, 03:29 AM #13
I got an email about the noodle that I haven’t tried it before ‘guay dtieow bpak mor naam - ¡ëÇÂàµÕëÂÇ»Ò¡ËÁéÍ¹éÓ’ which originally from Aumphur Panomsarakham, Chacheongsao province, anyway we can have it in Bangkok, Lad Prao soi 71, tel. 086 322 5567.
Normally we eat ‘khao griap bpak mor (¢éÒÇà¡ÃÕÂº»Ò¡ËÁéÍ) or kanom bpak mor (¢¹Á»Ò¡ËÁéÍ)’ as an appetizer, but this shop cook it as noodle. They have 6 kinds of stuffing: bamboo shoot (Ë¹èÍäÁé), flowering Chinese chives (¡ØÂªèÒÂ), bean curd (àµéÒËÙé), bean sprout (¶ÑèÇ§Í¡), cowpea (¶ÑèÇ½Ñ¡ÂÒÇ), and sweet stuff (äÊéËÇÒ¹).
After making ‘bpak mor - »Ò¡ËÁéÍ’ one by one, the pretty girl will put it in prepared soup which include chicken feet (µÕ¹ä¡è), pork bone (¡ÃÐ´Ù¡ËÁÙ), cubed chicken blood (àÅ×Í´ä¡è), meatball (ÅÙ¡ªÔé¹) and winter melon (¿Ñ¡), topped with garlic (¡ÃÐà·ÕÂÁ) and pork cracklings (¡Ò¡ËÁÙ).
25-03-09, 03:40 AM #14
6 kinds of stuffing: bamboo shoot (Ë¹èÍäÁé), flowering Chinese chives (¡ØÂªèÒÂ), bean curd (àµéÒËÙé), bean sprout (¶ÑèÇ§Í¡), cowpea (¶ÑèÇ½Ñ¡ÂÒÇ), and sweet stuff (äÊéËÇÒ¹).
25-03-09, 04:03 AM #15
'khao griap bpak mor (¢éÒÇà¡ÃÕÂº»Ò¡ËÁéÍ) or kanom bpak mor (¢¹Á»Ò¡ËÁéÍ)' and saku (ÊÒ¤Ù) at the shop in Bon Mache Market, Prachanivej 1, tel 08-7062-3525, 0-2954-3743
This shop has 2 kinds of stuffing: chicken and shrimp.
28-03-09, 06:03 AM #16
Last 2 weeks I had noodle at ‘dtalad rim naam wat san chao – µÅÒ´ÃÔÁ¹éÓÇÑ´ÈÒÅà¨éÒ’ located by Chao Phraya River, nearby Wat San Chao and Wat Makham in Pathumthani province. Despite we were late for lunch but this place was packed with many customers from Bangkok.
The famous food of this market is ‘guay dtieow moo bo raan – ¡ëÇÂàµÕëÂÇËÁÙâºÃÒ³ (pork noodle in ancient style), I’d like to add ‘Thai pork satay (moo satay – ËÁÙÊÐàµêÐ)’. The first noodle shop in this market has been selling more than 50 years, open 8 pm – 3 am from Tuesday to Sunday, closed on Monday, 0-2598-0208, 0-2598-4721 and 08Ý9927-9136. Photo from Thairath.
There are many food stalls in this market, I am not disappointed with those foods I bought, cheap and good taste, the special one I couldn’t find in Bangkok is steamed waxy corn with yellow, white, purple color (¢éÒÇâ¾´à·ÕÂ¹ – khao poht tien), second from the right in the photo.
28-03-09, 06:18 AM #17
Mae Sri Reuan chicken noodle (¡ëÇÂàµÕëÂÇä¡èáÁèÈÃÕàÃ×Í¹)
More than 30 years ago I had chicken noodle soup from this noodle shop ‘Mae Sri Reuan’ for the first time in Pattaya. The specialty of this shop was ‘shredded chicken’, better taste compared to ‘chopped chicken’. I remember that we called this shop as ‘guay dtieow gai cheek mae sri reun – shredded chicken noodle'.
This shop was popular those days, they served only chicken soup in open air shop, nowadays they have noodles, rice dishes, snack, Isaan dishes,Thai dishes.This shop has been in business almost 50 years, and expanded to Bangkok with more than 10 branches.
Anyway I haven’t had chicken noodle soup from this shop for very long time, from the photo it seems to be ‘chopped chicken’ not ‘shredded chicken’.
29-03-09, 11:28 AM #18
i love noodle.
06-04-09, 09:10 PM #19
Pork bone broth recipe
Last weekend I had lunch meeting with relatives, lots of food as always, noodle was served on the menu, one of my cousins asked me about the recipe of noodle soup - pork bone broth in the restaurant that I had years ago, many customers liked it, so did my relatives. I didn’t cook it myself, head cook did, he (I should call ‘her’ as he prefers to be called ‘her’) had talent in cooking and very good in adjusting recipe after I suggested what it should be. I didn’t like her first recipe, so she adjusted it and added fresh sugar cane in the broth, I liked the taste. We grew sugar cane in our site, fresh taste always.
My pork broth can be used for other soup dishes, also I added 2-3 tablespoons of this broth in some stir-fried dishes, better taste.
10 liters water
1/2 - 1 kilo bone-in pork meat (rib or leg bone), trim off fat
1/2 cup thinly sliced Chinese white radish
2-3 tablespoons Thai light (thin or white) soy sauce (sii eew kao)
6-7 big garlic cloves, peeled and roughly pounded
1 tablespoon ground pepper
1 fresh sugar cane with 2-3 inches long, peeled and roughly pounded
If fresh sugar cane is not available, rock sugar (¹éÓµÒÅ¡ÃÇ´ – naam dtarn gruat) is ok, but I prefer the taste of fresh sugar cane. The amount of each ingredient can be adjusted to personal preference.
* Place pork bone into water in a big pot, covered, boil it over high heat
* Skim froth and fat from broth
* After no more froth in the broth, lower the heat, then add all ingredients, slow simmer around 2-3 hours, this fragrant broth will be ready to serve with noodle, meat/meatball, vegetables, etc.
06-04-09, 10:04 PM #20
Thanks for the recipe, Mel. I will experiment with this dish later this week with some different ingredients. Instead of using raddish, I might use lotus root as that is one of my favourite and also add some carrots and red dates as well.
Users Browsing this Thread
There are currently 1 users browsing this thread. (0 members and 1 guests)