感激不盡捏 ＞ ＜
- feel freeLv 51 decade agoFavorite Answer
Turkish Ice cream
Since before the creation of the modern state of Turkey, the peoples of Anatolia kept some winter snow from melting by storing it in mountain crevices which they covered with twigs. In the summer, they retrieved portions from its storage place, put it in bowls used for stewed fruit and, drizzling it with molasses, ate it. Some regard this sweet, which was called ‘karsambac’, as the ancestor of today’s ice cream. With the entry of sugar into everyday life on the discovery of the New World, fruit juices and syrups were also made and stored for consumption in winter. They too were poured over ice cream and eaten. Fresh snow with molasses is still consumed in some parts of Anatolia today.
Many fruit-flavored ice creams do not contain cream or milk but are fruit sherbets. There are also ice creams made from yogurt. The variety associated most with Turkey is the beaten ice cream of Kahramanmaraş. Hard to melt and with a consistency like taffy, it is unique to Turkey. Kahramanmaraş ice cream, which is hung on a butcher’s hook and cut with a knife, is believed to have been made since the 18th century. Its most outstanding ingredient, which gives it its flavor and distinguishes it from all other ice creams, is 'salep' obtained from the knobby root of the wild orchid  and ground in a mill. They are served in cups, cones, or waffle sandwiches. Traditionally, one could only find ice cream at shops that specialized in uniquely winter treats like pickles or the fermented drink 'boza', and whose trade in ice cream was therefore limited to summer. Nowadays, ice cream is consumed all year round.
Night Market in FengJia Taichung
2007-01-22 06:23:49 補充：
Night Market in FengJia TaichungSource(s): http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ice_cream
- 1 decade ago
- NEWSLv 61 decade ago
- ?Lv 61 decade ago
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- 1 decade ago
這裡也有賣 不過應該跟現買的有差吧 (?)Source(s): http://www.piecepeace.idv.tw/newtown.htm