New York City Jews love Chinese food has always been the center of the long-term. So it is only natural that this love has established its own contribution to the culinary universe, which the Chinese hot dogs (beef in egg roll skin Frankfurt) and pastrami egg rolls (exactly what it sounds like.) Both are available from the glatt Jewish restaurant in the Garden of Eden Wok, which is part of the war Jewish cooking pot. When we entered the year launch of movies and Chinese food, it seems as many of the Jewish tradition of Passover matzo broken part of the United States, between the city Housing would like to study the Jews and Chinese food, this has been the main relations the affinity of many comedians joke, YouTube video and academic research.
Chai Beijing's hot dogs have a very good twist: smoked beef hot dogs are pre-packaged, deep-fried in wonton skin. Chai Beijing, this is the only Jewish glatt 700 mile radius of the restaurant, takeaway and delivery times to the extreme level. People on private aircraft in flight or drive two hours in a number of national borders get in the way Beijing Takeaway, Aberdeen.
Chow mein is the chosen people choose food? One theory assumes that:
* Chinese food does not use dairy (unlike the other two major long-term national cuisine, in the United States, Italy and Mexico), so when a growing number of Jews remain Jewish, Chinese food easy to eat.
* Chinese and two of the largest among the Jews (if not the two largest) non-Christian immigrant groups, so that they follow a similar calendar. This is the Christmas food may come from China, because Chinese restaurants open.
* Garlic, rice, chicken in an Eastern European with a familiar taste.
* Chinese food is not too expensive, involving family-style sharing.
* Chinese food as the representative of the way to become universal.
* Chinatown and the Lower East Side, where the number of Jewish immigrants at the turn of the century a lot about life, mutual border. In fact, the Eldridge Street Synagogue, the oldest in the United States, one of the Jewish prayer, is now to face these days in Chinatown. (It even has a cone section.)