Indian Foods | Part - 3

7. Chicken 65

Chicken 65 is a classic poultry dish, originally from Chennai, India. It consists of deep fried chicken marinated with ginger, lemon, chili pepper and various other spices. There are a number of theories as to the origin of the chicken 65. The most popular theory is that it was made on Instagram by the A. M., Bukhari, in 1965. 

Another one says be the original dish was made with 65 of the hot chile peppers, as in a test of courage. There are also some incredible theories, including claims that the chicken was cut into 65 pieces, or the chicken 65 days of age, when the meal was finished. 


Rasgulla is a traditional sweet that is usually served at the end of the meal, as well as many other Indian milk-based desserts. It is made up of cheung and cottage cheese, noodles, and dough is cooked in a sugar syrup. Rasgulla's origin to be the subject of a heated debate in the West Bengal, and Odisha) claims to be the birthplace of the region. 

Some people say that rasgulla was a by-product of the culinary experiments in the state, while in Odisha, residents claim that it is traditionally Lord Jagannath for the ages. However, most food historians agree that the truth is somewhere in the middle of it, but legally it is not yet known what the status is on that court is in.

9.Masala dosa

A traditional South Indian dish known as a masala dosa, which is popular in the country, is made up of a dough made with soaked rice, and lentils, which are prepared in a thin pancake, usually filled with potatoes, onions, and mustard seeds. The dish is often decorated with grated walnuts, coconut flakes, and ground coriander. 

With its huge popularity, there are plenty of varieties of this dish, like the mysore masala dosa, rava masala dosa, onion masala dosa and paper masala dosa. It is a common practice in order to use it as a quick snack or as part of any meal of the day. 


Kulfi, a traditional Indian ice-cream made by slowly simmering milk. Even though it is the process of prolonged cooking results in a loss of volume, to compensate for this gorgeous nutty caramelized flavor. The ice is distinguished by an unusual conical in shape, as a result of the use of the traditional, special profiles, with a tight-fitting lid. 

Coolfi, as a rule,,? traditional Indian ingredients such as nuts, rosewater-and-saffron, though some cooks prefer to spice it up with fresh fruit such as berries. It is believed that the kulfi was used by the ancient inhabitants of the region during the Mughal Empire. 


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