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To those within the know, Penang is one of the world's prime dining locations. And street food--or hawker food, as it is regionally known--is town's massive draw. Penang hawker meals displays the multicultural makeup of the town itself, which boasts citizens of Chinese, Malay and Indian descent. You may also discover a distinct Nyonya delicacies in Penang, the fusion food that has resulted from the intermarriage of Chinese and Malay immigrants.
One factor that unites Penangites of all backgrounds is their love of good food. The streets of Penang are lined with hawker stalls, coffee outlets and hawker centers the place a number of distributors provide their specialties.


Penang’s personality in a bowl.

1. Penang assam laksa


Assam laksa is so intently related to the city that it is usually called Penang laksa. The fiercely contrasting flavors of this soup -- fishy mackerel, sour tamarind and fiery chili -- come collectively perfectly in assam laksa. It's served with chewy white noodles and garnished with recent mint, shallots, cilantro, cucumbers and candy pineapple. You will discover assam laksa outside of Penang, of course, however it's by no means as bitter and positively by no means as scrumptious.
Strive it at: Cecil Market Meals Courtroom, Lebuh Cecil, Penang


Chinese language goes Malaysian.

2. Hokkien mee


It might have its roots in the Fujian province of China, but the Hokkien mee you will find in Penang is deliciously different. The soup is a fragrant, fatty prawn-and-pork-bone-primarily based broth served with a combination of chewy yellow egg noodles and skinny, white rice vermicelli. Topped with onerous-boiled egg, small prawns, fish balls, crispy fried shallots and spicy sambal, the dish is likely one of the few excellent breakfast foods in existence.
Try it at: Seashore Road (between Magazine Road and Prangin Street Ghaut), Penang


All collectively now.

Three. Wonton mee


You may find variations of wanton mee, a dish of Chinese origin, all over Asia, however the one in Penang leaves them in the dust. Springy egg noodles are served al dente with a sticky sauce made from soy sauce and lard oil, with a spoonful of fiery sambal on the side. It's topped with items of leafy green Chinese kale, sliced green onions, pickled green chilies and wontons. The wontons are both boiled or steamed, as you will discover them elsewhere in Malaysia, or fried, in a unique Penang twist. If you choose, you may also order wanton mee "wet," which means the noodles are served in a rich broth.
Attempt it at: Lebuh Chulia (in entrance of furniture store), Penang


Wealthy flavor for not-so-wealthy eaters.

4. Nasi kandar


Nasi kandar, a dish of Indian Muslim origin that’s now a Penang specialty, used to be peddled by men carrying containers filled with rice and curry on poles balanced on their shoulders. Immediately it’s most often found in small eating places that spill out onto the street. This richly spiced meal options varied meat curries and gravy over white rice -- prawn curry is particularly standard.
Strive it at: Line Clear, Alley subsequent to 177, Jalan Penang, Penang


Fruit salad, Penang-fashion.

5. Rojak


A dish that sounds unappetizing but tastes fantastic, rojak is a fruit salad with pieces of fried crullers and topped with a thick, candy sauce product of black shrimp paste and crushed peanuts. Candy pineapple, green mango and papaya, rose apples, jicama, cucumber and guava are tossed in to the darkish sauce, which has the consistency of molasses. The combination of sweet fruit and savory seafood is complicated but surprisingly good.
Try it at: Gurney Drive Hawker Middle, Persiaran Gurney, Penang


So tasty, you don’t even need the dipping sauces. But try 'em anyway.

6. Lor bak


A Nyonya dish that may be a specialty of the Chinese language of Penang, lor bak is minced pork that has been marinated in five-spice powder before being wrapped in gentle bean curd pores and skin and deep-fried. Lor bak is served with two dipping sauces, a spicy pink chili sauce and a gravy thickened with cornstarch and beaten egg called lor.
Strive it at: Jalan Johor (near Jalan Dato Keramat), Penang


More substances, more taste. Forget concerning the extra calories.

7. Curry mee


Generally called curry laksa, curry mee is an incredible spicy coconut curry soup with yellow egg noodles and rice vermicelli. The soup is wealthy and a bit candy; it is undoubtedly not for calorie counters. Every bowl has not less than a number of of the next: hen, tofu puffs, prawns, pork blood, cockles and cuttlefish. Garnished with fresh mint leaves and a spoonful of peppery sambal paste, curry mee is, at its best, transcendent.
Attempt it at: Lebuh Cintra between Lebuh Campbell and Lebuh Chulia, Penang


Even higher when served on a banana leaf.

Eight. Char kway teow


A Penang specialty, char kway teow consists of lengthy, flat rice noodles stir-fried in a scorching wok with soy sauce, fresh prawns, cockles, scrambled egg, bean sprouts and inexperienced onions. The dish is often served on a banana leaf and is one in every of the preferred hawker dishes in town.
Attempt it at: Pulau Tikus Night time Market, Jalan Pasar, Penang


Taste the journey. And the ears, tongue and blood.

9. Koay chiap


This fragrant pork and duck soup is flavored with star anise and cinnamon and full of the components of the duck and pig that many choose to keep away from: ears, tongue, liver, intestines, blood. The rice and tapioca noodles, or koay chiap, are handmade and the soup is served with a tough-boiled egg, sliced inexperienced onions and spicy chili sauce. Usually served at evening, it is a delicious dish that rewards the adventurous.
Attempt it at: Kimberley Avenue Duck Koay Chiap, Lebuh Kimberley, Penang


Beans and corn for dessert? Some would possibly say.

10. Ice kacang


The proper refreshment on a sizzling day, ice kacang is a shaved ice dessert topped with purple bean, grass jelly, candy corn and attap chee (palm fruit). Sugar syrups and condensed milk or coconut milk are then poured over the ice to sweeten the dish. A Penang variation on this Malaysian dessert is the punchy addition of shredded nutmeg, a native fruit.



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