Noodles are used in a variety of dishes
Noodles are used in a variety of dishes
Fried misua noodles
Fried misua noodles

This is a list of notable noodle dishes. Noodles are a type of staple food[1] made from some type of unleavened dough which is rolled flat and cut into one of a variety of shapes. While long, thin strips may be the most common, many varieties of noodles are cut into waves, helices, tubes, strings, or shells, or folded over, or cut into other shapes. Noodles are usually cooked in boiling water, sometimes with cooking oil or salt added. They are often pan-fried or deep-fried. Noodles are often served with an accompanying sauce or in a soup.

Noodle dishes

This is a dynamic list and may never be able to satisfy particular standards for completeness. You can help by adding missing items with reliable sources.

A bowl of kesme in broth
A bowl of kesme in broth
Jajangmyeon
Yakisoba
Khow suey, aka ohn no khao swè, originated in Burma, came to East India with Indians who migrated from Burma during World War II
Khow suey, aka ohn no khao swè, originated in Burma, came to East India with Indians who migrated from Burma during World War II
Uzbek lag'mon in Tashkent
Uzbek lag'mon in Tashkent
Mee bandung muar
Mee bandung muar
Mogok meeshay
Mogok meeshay
A bowl of Mì Quảng
A bowl of Mì Quảng
Mie ayam with mushroom, Chinese cabbage and chicken broth soup
Mie ayam with mushroom, Chinese cabbage and chicken broth soup
Rakhine mont di fish soup with garnish
Rakhine mont di fish soup with garnish
A bowl of nabeyaki (hot pot) ramen
A bowl of nabeyaki (hot pot) ramen
Pancit malabon (pancit luglug, pancit balabok), La Familia, Baliuag, Bulacan
Pancit malabon (pancit luglug, pancit balabok), La Familia, Baliuag, Bulacan
Saimin
Saimin
Singapore noodles
Singapore noodles
Soto ayam
Thukpa
Yaka mein
Yaka mein

Burmese

Main article: Burmese cuisine

Kat kyi kaik
Kat kyi kaik
Khauk swè thoke
Khauk swè thoke
Meeshay
Meeshay
Mogok meeshay
Mogok meeshay
Ohn no khao swè
Ohn no khao swè

Bhutanese

Main article: Bhutanese cuisine

Cambodian

Main article: Cambodian cuisine

Phnom Penh kuyteav kouk
Phnom Penh kuyteav kouk
Num banhchok

Chinese

See also: List of Chinese dishes

There is a great variety of Chinese noodles, which vary according to their region of production, ingredients, shape or width, and manner of preparation. They are an important part of most regional cuisines within China, as well as in Taiwan, Singapore, and other Southeast Asian nations with sizable overseas Chinese populations.

Dandan noodles
Liangpi
Lanzhou beef lamian
Noodles with tomato egg sauce

Hong Kong

Indonesian

See also: Indonesian noodles and List of Indonesian dishes

Mi goreng with chicken and shrimp in Jakarta.
Mi goreng with chicken and shrimp in Jakarta.
A soto mi with Bogor-style.
A soto mi with Bogor-style.
Kwetiau goreng served with acar pickles and fried shallot sprinkles.
Kwetiau goreng served with acar pickles and fried shallot sprinkles.
Oseng-oseng mie, Javanese sauteed noodles with slices of chilis
Oseng-oseng mie, Javanese sauteed noodles with slices of chilis

Japanese

Main article: Japanese cuisine

Hōtō is a popular regional dish originating from Yamanashi, Japan made by stewing flat udon noodles and vegetables in miso soup.
Hōtō is a popular regional dish originating from Yamanashi, Japan made by stewing flat udon noodles and vegetables in miso soup.

Japanese noodles are a staple part of Japanese cuisine. They are often served chilled with dipping sauces, or in soups or hot dishes.[11]

Korean

See also: Korean noodles and List of Korean dishes

Milmyeon

Kyrgyzstan

Laotian

Main article: Laotian cuisine

Khao soi

Malaysian

See also: List of Malaysian dishes

Banmian
Hokkien mee

Nepalese

Main article: Nepalese cuisine

Palestinian

Filipino

Main article: Pancit

Batchoy

Singaporean

See also: Singapore-style noodles

Spanish

Main article: Spanish cuisine

Taiwanese

Main article: Taiwanese cuisine

Thai

See also: List of Thai dishes

Tibetan

Main article: Tibetan cuisine

United States

Main article: American cuisine

Hawaii

Uzbek

Vietnamese

Bánh hỏi

Main article: Vietnamese noodles

See also: List of Vietnamese dishes

Gallery

See also

References

  1. ^ 4,000-Year-Old Noodles Found in China
  2. ^ "From Down Under to the Top of the World: How to Make Bagthuk - Bhutanese Noodle Soup". 18 November 2013.
  3. ^ "Recipe: Jangbuli (Bhutanese noodle dish)".
  4. ^ "How to make Cha Ka Tieu (Stir fry noodles with pork belly)". YouTube.
  5. ^ "Authentic Cambodian Lort Cha Recipe for Market Style Stir Fried Rice Pin Noodles". 7 December 2020.
  6. ^ "Cambodian Phnom Penh Noodle Soup".
  7. ^ Muhammad, Fahmi. "Goyang Lidah di Sepiring Mie Eungkot Suree". rmolaceh.id (in Indonesian). Retrieved 19 November 2022.
  8. ^ "Bakmi Kepiting Halal Khas Pontianak". tukangjalanjajan.com. Retrieved 22 October 2022.
  9. ^ "Wajib Singgah, 5 Mie Rebus Enak di Kota Medan". makanmana.net (in Indonesian). Retrieved 22 October 2022.
  10. ^ Huang, Deddy. "Rujak Mi Palembang, Khazanah Kuliner yang Nikmat, Pedas dan Segar!". kompasiana.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 11 November 2022.
  11. ^ Sakui, S. (2009, July 1st). Somen: Chilled, the Japanese Noodles are a Summer Delight. Los Angeles Times. Retrieved January 9th, 2010
  12. ^ Ruiz, Jen. "Kyrgyzstan's Traditional Hangover Cure Is a Mix of History and Assimilation". metadornetwork.com. Retrieved 22 October 2022.
  13. ^ Hamzah, Nor Ariffin. "Mee Sotong". saji.my (in Malay). Retrieved 18 May 2022.
  14. ^ Qi, Teoh Wan. "9 Mee Udang Spots So Good You'll Keep Going Back For More!". penangfoodie.com. Retrieved 28 November 2022.
  15. ^ Ligaya, Mishan. "Rqaq w Adas (Lentils With Pasta)". nytimes.com. Retrieved 23 June 2022.
  16. ^ "pasta, lentils & sumac". tasteofpalestine.org. Retrieved 23 June 2022.