New Year's dishes from around the world you need to add to your menu | Hindustan Times
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New Year's dishes from around the world you need to add to your menu

Published on Dec 28, 2022 02:26 PM IST
  • From Japan's soba noodles to Ireland's buttered bread, here are five delicious new year's dishes from around the globe that you need to add to your menu.
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The festival season is here and it is that time of the year when people stop counting their calorie intake and enjoy lip-smacking food. The countdown for new year 2023 has begun and if you are hosting a party and haven't prepared your new year's eve menu yet then here are some interesting ideas from around the globe that you need to add to your festive menu. (Unsplash) expand-icon View Photos in a new improved layout
Published on Dec 28, 2022 02:26 PM IST

The festival season is here and it is that time of the year when people stop counting their calorie intake and enjoy lip-smacking food. The countdown for new year 2023 has begun and if you are hosting a party and haven't prepared your new year's eve menu yet then here are some interesting ideas from around the globe that you need to add to your festive menu. (Unsplash)

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Rosca de Reyes, Mexico: This is a sweet traditional bread which was brought to Mexico about 150 years ago from Europe. (Pixabay) expand-icon View Photos in a new improved layout
Published on Dec 28, 2022 02:26 PM IST

Rosca de Reyes, Mexico: This is a sweet traditional bread which was brought to Mexico about 150 years ago from Europe. (Pixabay)

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Vasilopita, Greece: This is a traditional Greek cake served at midnight on new year's eve to celebrate Saint Basil. A gold coin wrapped in foil is hidden inside the cake and whoever gets the coin in their slice is said to have good luck for the rest of the year. (Unsplash) expand-icon View Photos in a new improved layout
Published on Dec 28, 2022 02:26 PM IST

Vasilopita, Greece: This is a traditional Greek cake served at midnight on new year's eve to celebrate Saint Basil. A gold coin wrapped in foil is hidden inside the cake and whoever gets the coin in their slice is said to have good luck for the rest of the year. (Unsplash)

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Buttered Bread, Ireland: In Ireland, people ring in their new year by feasting on bread and butter. This is an old Irish custom of celebrating new years day. (Unsplash) expand-icon View Photos in a new improved layout
Published on Dec 28, 2022 02:26 PM IST

Buttered Bread, Ireland: In Ireland, people ring in their new year by feasting on bread and butter. This is an old Irish custom of celebrating new years day. (Unsplash)

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Soba Noodles, Japan: Eating soba noodles (buckwheat noodles) on new year's eve started as early as the 13th or 14th century. This is a well-established tradition that is said to bring good luck the entire year. (Unsplash) expand-icon View Photos in a new improved layout
Published on Dec 28, 2022 02:26 PM IST

Soba Noodles, Japan: Eating soba noodles (buckwheat noodles) on new year's eve started as early as the 13th or 14th century. This is a well-established tradition that is said to bring good luck the entire year. (Unsplash)

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Black-Eyed Peas, Southern US: This dish is traditionally eaten on new year's day to bring good luck for the year.  It is eaten alongside greens and cornbread.(Instagram/@bowlofdelicious) expand-icon View Photos in a new improved layout
Published on Dec 28, 2022 02:26 PM IST

Black-Eyed Peas, Southern US: This dish is traditionally eaten on new year's day to bring good luck for the year.  It is eaten alongside greens and cornbread.(Instagram/@bowlofdelicious)

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