A plaque remaining from the Big Apple Night Club at West 135th Street and Seventh Avenue in Harlem.

Above, a 1934 plaque from the Big Apple Night Club at West 135th Street and Seventh Avenue in Harlem. Discarded as trash in 2006.

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Jianbing (Chinese crepes) (1/17)
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Entry from January 17, 2019
Jianbing (Chinese crepes)

Entry in progress—B.P.

Wikipedia: Jianbing
Jianbing (simplified Chinese: 煎饼; traditional Chinese: 煎餅; pinyin: jiānbǐng; literally: “fried pancake") is a traditional Chinese street food similar to crepes. It is a type of bing generally eaten for breakfast and hailed as “one of China’s most popular street breakfasts.” The main ingredients of jianbing are a batter of wheat and grain flour, eggs and sauces. It can be topped with different fillings and sauces such as baocui (薄脆, thin and crispy fried cracker), ham, chopped or diced mustard pickles, scallions and coriander, chili sauce or hoisin sauce depending on personal preference. It is often folded several times before serving.

Jianbing is now spreading to the West in cities such as New York City, Seattle, Chicago and San Francisco, sometimes with modifications for Western tastes.

YouTube
Chinese Breakfast Crepes Land in NYC
Consumer Eyes
Published on Mar 30, 2016
Proper Jian Bing - a savory crepe with a devoted following in China - are notoriously hard to find stateside. We stopped by the Mr. Bing pop-up in downtown NYC to see what goes into making these street-food treats, and we walked away hooked.

YouTube
Popular Chinese street food, Jianbing, hits NYC
CGTN America
Published on Feb 8, 2017
New Yorkers are getting their first taste of the popular Chinese street food Jianbing, thanks to the opening of new stands and food trucks in the city. CGTN’s Lorna Shaddick reports.

YouTube
Jianbing - How to Make Authentic, Street Food style Jianbing Guozi at Home (煎饼果子)
Chinese Cooking Demystified
Published on Oct 9, 2017
Jianbing Guozi, probably one of the top five most popular Chinese street foods.  We’ll need some equipment and adjustments to make this on a home stove, but the end result is that same real taste that you’d get from a street vendor.

Most Jianbing also have that crunchy guobie cracker in the middle, which we’ll also teach you how to cook.  The original Tianjin style is also very similar (but uses pure mungbeans), which we’ll talk about in the reddit post.  This style is the street foot style that you’d get in Beijing, Shanghai, or wherever.


Posted by Barry Popik
New York CityFood/Drink • Thursday, January 17, 2019 • Permalink


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