List of food pastes
This is a list of notable food pastes. A food paste is a semi-liquid colloidal suspension, emulsion, or aggregation used in food preparation or eaten directly as a spread. Pastes are often spicy or aromatic, prepared well in advance of actual usage, and are often made into a preserve for future use. Common pastes are curry pastes, fish pastes, some fruit preserves, legume pastes and nut pastes. Purées, however, are food pastes made from already cooked ingredients, as in the case of cauliflower purée, or raw, as in the case of apple purée.
Fish and seafoodEdit
- Shrimp paste – made from fermented ground shrimp, either from fresh shrimp or dried ones, with the addition of salt. Prepared shrimp paste often has oil, sugar, garlic, chili, and other spices added.
- Surimi – refers to a paste made from fish or other meat and also refers to a number of Asian foods that use surimi as their primary ingredients
Fruit and vegetableEdit
- Àmàlà – a Nigerian specialty paste made using yams, it is thick and brown
- Baba ghanoush – an eggplant (aubergine) based paste
- Date paste – used as a pastry filling
- Funge de bombo – a manioc paste used in northern Angola, and elsewhere in Africa
- Guava paste
- Hilbet – a paste made in Ethiopia and Eritrea from legumes, mainly lentils or faba beans, with garlic, ginger and spices.
- Hummus – made from chickpeas with the addition of tahini, olive oil, lemon juice, salt and garlic.
- Ssamjang – a Korean, sesame and bean based paste used as a sauce on meat
- Tapenade - made from olives ground with anchovies or capers, spices and olive oil
- Tomato paste – made from boiling tomatoes until they form a thick paste which is stored for later use in soups, sauces and stews.
- Millet paste – consumed by the Fula people in the Sahel and West Africa. It is a main ingredient in nyiiri, a common Fula dish that is prepared using millet paste and a thick sauce.
- Pamonha – a traditional Brazilian paste made from fresh corn and milk.
- Mealy pop or bogobe – prepared from ground grain usually maize or millet and often fermented before cooking.
- Black bean paste
- Fermented bean paste – made from ground soybeans, which is then fermented
- Mung bean paste
- Red bean paste
- Sweet bean paste
- Yellow soybean paste
- Chopped liver
- Pâté – finely chopped, finely ground or pureed highly seasoned meat, prepared using beef, pork, liver, or animal organs
- Pheasant paste
- Potted meat food product
Nut and seedEdit
- Almond butter
- Almond paste
- Cashew butter
- Lotus seed paste
- Marzipan – made from almonds, with the addition of sugar and sometimes egg whites, it is used as a filling for confections, or hardened to serve as is.
- Peanut butter
- Peanut paste – a product of peanuts and is used as an ingredient in sauces, baked goods and breakfast cereals, among others
- Sunflower butter
- Tahini – made from ground sesame seeds,
- Walnut paste – a Georgian specialty, it is used unsweetened as a bread dip, or sweetened as a filling in a baklava-like pastry
- Coconut paste - made from coconut milk ,It is called Kaya in Asia
Spices and herbsEdit
- Biber salçası
- Chili pepper paste
- Curry paste
- Ginger garlic masala
- Jeow bong
- Phanaeng curry paste
- Recado rojo
- Cookie butter
- Fondant – a basic sugar paste used as an intermediary in the production of candies and icings.
- Huff paste
- List of condiments
- List of dips
- List of spreads
- Mortar and pestle – a kitchen device used since ancient times to prepare ingredients or substances by crushing and grinding them into a fine paste or powder
- Wet grinder – a food preparation appliance used especially in Indian cuisine for grinding food grains to produce a paste or batter
- Kipfer, Barbara Ann (2012). The Culinarian: A Kitchen Desk Reference. New York: Wiley. p. 409. ISBN 978-1-118-11061-4.
- Lee, Cherl-Ho; Steinkraus, Keith H. & Reilly, P. J. (1993). Fish Fermentation Technology. New York: United Nations University Press. ISBN 978-89-7053-003-1.
- Saberi, Helen, ed. (2011). "Roman fish sauce. An experiment in archaeology". Cured, Smoked, and Fermented: Proceedings of the Oxford Symposium on Food. Prospect Books, Oxford Symposium, 2011. p. 121. ISBN 9781903018859.
- Curtis, Robert I. (1984) "Salted Fish Products in Ancient Medicine". Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences, XXXIX, 4:430-445.
- "Spaghetti silsie, or spicy fragrant tomato pasta sauce (Eritrea)". Vegventures. Archived from the original on 15 September 2012.
- Zubaida, Sami (2000). "National, Communal and Global Dimensions in Middle Eastern Food Cultures". In Zubaida, Sami; Tapper, Richard (eds.). A Taste of Thyme: Culinary Cultures of the Middle East. London: I.B. Tauris. p. 35. ISBN 978-1-86064-603-4.
- Kipfer 2012, p. 561 harvnb error: no target: CITEREFKipfer2012 (help)
- Regis, H.A. (2002). Fulbe Voices: Marriage, Islam, And Medicine In Northern Cameroon. Westview case studies in anthropology. Avalon Publishing. p. pt54. ISBN 978-0-8133-4706-6. Retrieved June 29, 2017.
- Akinrele, I. A. (2006). "Fermentation studies on maize during the preparation of a traditional african starch-cake food". Journal of the Science of Food and Agriculture. 21 (12): 619–625. doi:10.1002/jsfa.2740211205.
- Kipfer 2012, p. 412 harvnb error: no target: CITEREFKipfer2012 (help)
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- Russell 1995, p. 327 harvnb error: no target: CITEREFRussell1995 (help)
- McGee 2004, p. 514 harvnb error: no target: CITEREFMcGee2004 (help)
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- Jones, David (2011). Candy Making For Dummies. New York: Wiley. pp. 65–68. ISBN 978-1-118-05461-1.
- Sombutyanuchit, P.; Suphantharika, M.; Verduyn, C. (2001). "Preparation of 5′-GMP-rich yeast extracts from spent brewer's yeast". World Journal of Microbiology and Biotechnology. 17 (2): 163–168. doi:10.1023/A:1016686504154.