Lumpia Shanghai

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OMG

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Re: Lumpia Shanghai
« Reply #10 on: July 28, 2009, 03:14:02 am »

hahah..ksi mukhang toron eh...kainis ka di ka nagluto ng turon..heheheh joke lang

ako talaga nagluto ng lumpia ko,hehehe


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alfonso_potane

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Re: Lumpia Shanghai
« Reply #11 on: July 28, 2009, 03:19:21 am »
wew..paki luto naman nglumpia ko bro...  ;D

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OMG

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Re: Lumpia Shanghai
« Reply #12 on: August 04, 2009, 03:43:35 am »
Lumpia are pastries of the Philippines and Indonesia similar to spring rolls. The term lumpia derives from lunpia in the Hokkien dialect of Chinese. The recipe, both fried and fresh versions, was brought by the Chinese immigrants from the Fujian province of China to Southeast Asia and became popular where they settled in the Philippines and Indonesia. In the Netherlands, it is spelled loempia which is the old Indonesian spelling for lumpia and has also become the generic name for "spring roll" in Dutch. A variant is the Vietnamese lumpia, wrapped in a thinner piece of pastry, in a size close to a spring roll though the wrapping closes the ends off completely, which is typical for lumpia.



Varieties

Indonesian

Lumpia Basah

It literally means "wet spring roll" which means spring roll without frying. It is similar to the Vietnamese spring roll, filled with bean sprouts, carrots, shrimp and/or chicken, and served with sweet tauco (another Hokkien word for salted soybeans) sauce.

Lumpia Semarang

It's named after the capital city of Central Java in Indonesia, Semarang. It was created by Chinese immigrants in the city of Semarang. It is filled with bamboo shoots, dried shrimp (ebi in Indonesian) chicken and/or prawn. It is served with lumpia sauce that is made from dried shrimp (optional), coconut sugar, red chillies, bird's eye chilies, water, ground white pepper, tapioca starch and water and can be served in either fried or unfried condition.


Filipino

Lumpia Hubad

Lumpiang Hubad literally means naked spring roll. It is basically an unwrapped Lumpiang Sariwa (without the crepe).

Lumpia Sariwa

Lumpiang Sariwa, or fresh spring rolls in English, consist of minced ubod (heart of palm), flaked chicken, crushed peanuts, and turnips as an extender in a double wrapping of lettuce leaf and a yellowish egg crepe. The accompanying sauce is made from chicken or pork stock, a starch mixture, and fresh garlic. This variety is not fried and is usually around 2 inches in diameter and 6 inches in length; it is also the most popular among the Filipino variants.

fresh lumpia

Lumpia Shanghai

This type of lumpia is filled with ground pork, minced onion, carrots, and spices with the mixture held together by beaten egg. It may sometimes contain green peas. Both lumpiang shanghai and the sweet and sour sauce are served with attests to the Chinese influence. This variety is by standard an inch in diameter and approximately 4-6 inches in length. However, most restaurants and street vendors often serve lumpia shanghai in smaller diameters, typically one-half to three-quarter inches, and is served with a spicy sauce instead of a sweet and sour sauce.


Lumpiang Prito

Lumpiang Prito literally means fried spring roll. It consists of a briskly fried pancake filled with bean sprouts and various other vegetables such as string beans and carrots. Small morsels of meat or seafood may also be added. Though it is the least expensive of the variants, the preparation – the cutting of vegetables and meats into appropriately small pieces and subsequent pre-cooking – may prove taxing and labor-intensive. This variant may come in sizes as little as that of lumpiang shanghai or as big as that of lumpiang sariwa. It is usually eaten with vinegar and chili peppers, or a soy sauce-and-calamondin juice mixture known as toyo-mansi.

fried lumpia

Lumpia Ubod

This is another variation of the Filipino spring rolls which is made from coconut julienne or heart of palm]]. Lumpiang Ubod is a specialty of Silay City, Negros Occidental.

Turon

Banana lumpia or Turon is a Philippine dessert, made of thinly sliced bananas (preferably ripe plantains), dusted with brown sugar, rolled in crepe and fried. Brown sugar is further added while frying for additional sweetness.


Popularity

Lumpia has such enduring popularity that one can see at least one variant in almost any set of Filipino or Indonesian festivities. Its distinct taste and ease of preparation (the Shanghai variant at least) has caused it to be one of the staple food products on the menus of Filipino restaurants in the United States, including Jollibee, Kamayan, Barrio Fiesta, Chowking, Salo-Salo, and many others.

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faye

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Re: Lumpia Shanghai
« Reply #13 on: August 04, 2009, 04:14:50 am »

i love lumpia
the best way to pay for a lovely moment is to enjoy it ever!

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Re: Lumpia Shanghai
« Reply #14 on: August 04, 2009, 02:40:01 pm »
Panghatag Faye  :D


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Re: Lumpia Shanghai
« Reply #15 on: June 14, 2012, 05:16:30 pm »

i love lumpia
hindi ko muna sya love ngayon for health reaons