391 words on Travel
Following my previous comments on food in Portugal, let me add the following observations.
Firstly, all restaurants seem to offer a reasonable choice of sweet desserts. One of the traditional Portuguese desserts seems to be laite creme which translates as milk cream, is quite similar to what I believe to be crème brûlée and id probably best described as a kind of custard cream that when we had it was treated in a way that made it caramelise on top. Very nice – although I felt a bit sick after having a generous helping after an equally generous meal.
As I mentioned before, Portuguese cuisine seems to focus around meat and fish, with veg only appearing to accompany the 'real' food. However, this doesn't mean the veg aren't nice. Quite the opposite, as can be expected from a country where there's enough sun to grow your own non-greenhouse vegetables. While I saw German food snobs (justifiedly) complain about people not knowing enough about the 'real' taste of a tomato because of the lack thereof, this problem didn't exist in Portugal: The slice of tomato you'd usually get with your dish (and that's really one slice only) looks like the tasteless fleshy kind you'd see in bad supermarkets, it usually tasted better than the expensive 'vine' tomatoes you'd get at you Northern European greengrocer's. Only one slice, sadly.
what is the history of the pastel de nata?
as being portuguese i feel that u are asdly mistaken u cant judge there food and stuff cuz ur not portugueese as a lil question wat culture are u exactly?
Received data seems to be invalid. The wanted file does probably not exist or the guys at last.fm changed something.