Matsuri Festival of Japan
Matsuri (祭?) Is the Japanese word for a festival or holiday. In Japan, festivals are often sponsored by a local shrine or temple, though they may also be secular. There are no specific matsuri days for all of Japan, changing the dates from one region to another and even within a given one, but they tend to cluster around traditional holidays such as Setsubun or Bon Odori. Almost every locality has at least one matsuri at the end of summer or beginning of autumn, usually related to the rice harvest. ...
The Shumai is classically treated as "Shao Mai," a pork stuffing in the shape of a small sack (also called shumai, shui mai, shu mai, sui mai, shui mei, siu mai, Shaomai, mai siew or siomai) which translated from the original,...
Uramaki or California Roll
«Ura» means reverse so the «uramaki» is known as sushi upside down. It is a cylindrical variety of medium size, which usually contains two or more fillers. The 'uramaki' differs from the other varieties of sushi because the rice is on the outside, wrapping the nori kelp that is in the inner part (hence the sushi upside down), surrounding the filling. It is usually seasoned with sesame or small roe. The most famous "uramaki" on the planet has its own name: California Roll.
Recipe for Sake Salmon
Sake, which is the Japanese word for salmon, is a sweet and succulent fish loaded with omega-3 fatty acids and protein. Unlike most sushi items, salmon sushi does not come from Japan. This means that most rolls are created and adapted to Western tastes, as is evident when one hears the names of the most popular sake sushi rolls.