pierogi


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pie·ro·gi

 (pĭ-rō′gē)
n. pl. pierogi or pie·ro·gis or pie·ro·gies
A semicircular dumpling with any of various fillings, such as finely chopped meat or vegetables, that is often sautéed after being boiled.

[Polish, pl. of pieróg, pie, Russian pirog, from Old Russian pirogŭ, from pirŭ, feast, from Proto-Slavic *pirŭ; see pō(i)- in Indo-European roots.]
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Wojciech Pachucy, who sells handmade Polish dumplings from Pierogi, said: "For businesses it will mean less people on Brook Street," said the owner, who lives in City Road so may end up paying twice when it comes to his own vehicle.
Supper items include Lasagna, Southern-Fried Seitan, General Tso's Chick'n, Brisket of Seitan, Classic NYC Pizza, and Pierogi.
Pierogi, dumplings of unleavened bread, originated in which European country?
I know many Polish refugees and immigrants who do not identify with this imagined community where everyone is supposed to be eating pierogi and dancing the polka.
In Germany and Hungary they call it Spaetzle, in Greece they call it Orzo, and in Poland they call it Pierogi.
Residents in the northern port city will be able to catch a glimpse of the young British royals during a visit to the Old Town, where the couple can look forward to trying Polish specialities such as pierogi dumplings and Danziger Goldwasser, a strong liqueur laced with gold flakes.
Do not throw away the off-cuts -- we throw them in with the pierogi when boiling to minimise any waste.
That evening, the dishes included challah, mushroom and onion pierogi, and stuffed cabbage, as well as more typically Salvadoran dishes like stuffed chayote and a yuca latke.
Ravioli, tortellini, empanada, pierogi, hamburger, brie?
T's associate brand manager, "we saw the opportunity to bring the big, bold flavor of pizza in a pierogi to life.
As well as extensive product training, the sales team also experienced the local beer and traditional polish cuisine including Pierogi - dumplings packed with a sweet or savoury filling, yum.