from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A Japanese dish of noodles in broth, often garnished with small pieces of meat and vegetables.
- n. A thin white noodle served in this dish.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Soup noodles of wheat, with various ingredients (Japanese style)
- n. A type of instant noodles
- adv. amen
The Ramen Totto ramen is supposedly organic and will be testing out chicken-based soup stock — to be expected from the Totto chain and especially delightful for someone with pork allergies like myself!
The Hakata Ramen consists of a pork bone broth topped with simmered pork slices, black mushrooms, red ginger, scallions and plenty of ultra thin ramen noodles.
Call it hnau or call it ramen; we ought not to assume that “our common humanity” has some special moral status.
May be ramen would be similar to the Chinese noodle not only the food but also the word ramen itself which is the Chinese writing ramen (冷面).
Aug 25th, 2006 at 5: 27 pm riceman ramen is not the only thing good at menkui-tei. highly recommend the fried rice or the curry rice!
Not only was the soup pot less crowded, I was able to make nice slices - the same way cha shu pork is served in Japanese ramen shops.
In the United States, the Hakata-style ramen from the Japanese city of Fukuoka is one of the most popular, with pork bones cooked for a long time over high heat, causing the marrow to be released.
The "ramen" in "ramen profitable" refers to instant ramen, which is just about the cheapest food available.
6 Comments nycgirl918: the Tonkotsu ramen is definitely the best way to go, esp when you are sick, nothing soothes the soul better …
The Hakata Ramen features ultra thin ramen noodles in a rich pork bone broth that is cooked for so long that it actually turns white and the addition of julienned pickled ginger nicely cuts the broth’s richness and complements the other ingredients such as sliced pork, black mushrooms, and scallions.