You can call them national dishes, but we like to call them patriotic dishes. Let’s start with an obvious one everyone should be familiar with.
The Hamburger- USA
The origins of the hamburger are disputed, but one thing is for sure: no other country in the world loves, or gets as creative with the hamburger than the US of A.
Ackee and saltfish- Jamaica
Although ackee has some unhappy origins (slave food) Jamaicans have reclaimed it as part of the main dish. It is a nutritious fruit with a nutty, blueberry flavour. It resembles scrambled egg when boiled, and it often eaten with saltfish.
Coo-coo and flying fish- Barbados
The flying fish is steamed with lime juice vegetables and spices, or fried ands served with spicy sauce. It goes well with okra porridge.
It is thinly sliced prime cut of beef, marinated in soy sauce, onions, sesame oil, garlic, sugar and wine, then grilled to perfection. It is eaten with kimchi r wrapped in lettuce.
It is ground lamb, bulgur, and seasonings. It is often fried in cylinder or patty shapes. It can be boiled, baked and stuffed, but it is tastiest raw.
A filling of stew beef, red onions, vegetables, and spices, this was a dish the hungarians used to distinguish themselves from their partners in the Austro-Hungarian Empire.
Wiener Schnitzel- Austria
A simple blend of pounded veal cutlets breaded and lightly fried, it was originally Italian, but Austria seems to have adopted it.
(pot in the fire) is a warming, fragrant dish of root vegetables, stewing steak, and spices. Traditionally it is cooked sieve the broth and served separately from the meat.
Roast beef and Yorkshire pudding- England
The dish is a much loved sunday lunch, and a national symbol. It is eaten alongside roast potatoes, horseradish sauce and vegetables.
Irish Stew- Ireland
Traditionally, it is a thick stew with slow-boiled mutton, potatoes, onions, and parsley. Today it incorporates a lot more vegetables.