Travel for Japanese food with Google Arts & Culture

by Kelvin
Travel for Japanese food with Google Arts & Culture

The Japanese phrase "meshiagare" means "enjoy your meal". And isn't it true that we enjoy food much more when we know its history?

β€œMeshiagare! Flavors of Japan”Is the new online exhibit designed to help us do just that. Presented by Google Arts & Culture and 20 partners, the exhibition brings together thousands of photos and videos that explore the people, places and traditions that make Japanese cuisine so special.In addition to the images and sounds coming from Japanese cuisine, there is also information on how some of your favorite Japanese dishes and ingredients came about. Did you know that under the was primarily initially consumed as dumplings? Or that the way to do udon Does it imply hitting the dough with your feet to ensure correct consistency?

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Ms. Kazuko Ishigaki, President of Cheerful Mother's Shop Motivates Local Female Farmers

Get in on Toyosu Fish Market, the largest market in the world.

Wagashi are special and seasonal sweets

Wakasa are lacquered chopsticks and decorated

Umami is the fifth flavor that joins sweet, bitter, salty and acidic

Many stories of Mango are based on food.

Meshiagare! Flavors of Japan "is the second largest Google Arts & Culture exhibition focused on Japanese culture after" 'Made in Japan' which highlighted the local crafts.

Curious? Download the app, join the conversation using the hashtag #Meshiagare, or explore over 90 exhibitions dedicated to Japanese culture on the Google Arts & Culture site.
Link to the application here.

Engineering student and absolutely addicted to technology. I like to be up to date and aware of the impact they have on our lives.

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