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Open Access Articles- Top Results for List of Japanese desserts and sweets

List of Japanese desserts and sweets

File:Wagashi.jpg
A selection of wagashi to be served during a Japanese tea ceremony

In Japanese cuisine, traditional Japanese sweets are known as wagashi. Ingredients such as red bean paste and mochi are used. Many modern day sweets and desserts in Japan are also existent.

Japanese desserts

File:Gozasoro.JPG
Imagawayaki (gozasōrō) being prepared in a store in Sannomiya, Kobe, Japan

Wagashi

File:Peanut Amanatto.jpg
Peanut Amanattō. Amanattō is a traditional Japanese confectionery that is made of azuki or other beans, covered with refined sugar after simmering with sugar syrup and drying.

Wagashi is a traditional Japanese confectionery which is often served with tea, especially the types made of mochi, anko (azuki bean paste), and fruits. Wagashi is typically made from plant ingredients.[2]

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File:Higashi.jpg
Higashi is dry and contains very little moisture, and thus keeps relatively longer than other kinds of wagashi.

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File:Orange gyuhi and suama.jpg
Suama (right) and orange gyūhi (left)

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File:Kurumi mochi.jpg
Warabimochi is a jelly-like confection made from bracken starch and covered or dipped in kinako (sweet toasted soybean flour)

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Brands

See also

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Japanese sweets and desserts

Related topics

References

  1. ^ Watanabe, Teresa (2012-11-07). "Frances Hashimoto dies at 69; Little Tokyo leader, mochi ice cream creator". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2012-12-02. 
  2. ^ Gordenker, Alice, "So What the Heck is That?: Wagashi", Japan Times, 20 January 2011, p. 11.
  3. ^ "ういろう" [Uirō]. Dijitaru daijisen (in Japanese). Tokyo: Shogakukan. 2012. OCLC 56431036. Retrieved 2012-06-24. 

External links