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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › MochiMochi - Wikipedia

    Mochi (もち, ) is a Japanese rice cake made of mochigome (もち米), a short-grain japonica glutinous rice, and sometimes other ingredients such as water, sugar, and cornstarch. The steamed rice is pounded into paste and molded into the desired shape.

  2. Kashiwa mochi (Japanese: かしわ, 柏餅) is a wagashi (Japanese confection) of white mochi surrounding a sweet anko (red bean paste) filling with a kashiwa leaf wrapped around it. Unlike the cherry blossom leaf used in sakura mochi , the oak ( kashiwa ) leaf used in kashiwa mochi is not eaten and used only to symbolize the ...

  3. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › MantouMantou - Wikipedia

    Mantou as well as other wheat derived foodstuffs such as noodles, Shaobing and Baozi became popular during the Han Dynasty (206 BCE - 206 CE) and collectively were known as ; bǐng; mantou was distinguished as 蒸餅; zhēngbǐng or 籠餅; lóngbǐng.

  4. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › LebkuchenLebkuchen - Wikipedia

    Lebkuchen was invented by monks in Franconia, Germany, in the 13th century. Lebkuchen bakers were recorded as early as 1296 in Ulm, and 1395 in Nürnberg (Nuremberg). The latter is the most famous exporter today of the product known as Nürnberger Lebkuchen (Nuremberg Lebkuchen). Local history in Nuremberg relates that emperor Friedrich III ...

  5. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › DiwaliDiwali - Wikipedia

    Diwali. Rangoli decorations, made using coloured fine powder or sand, are popular during Diwali. Diwali ( English: / dɪˈwɑːliː /; Deepavali, [4] IAST: Dīpāvalī) is the Hindu festival of lights, with variations celebrated in other Indian religions. [a] It symbolises the spiritual "victory of light over darkness, good over evil, and ...

    • Deepavali
  6. Wikipedia, a free-content online encyclopedia written and maintained by a community of volunteers known as Wikipedians, began with its first edit on 15 January 2001, two days after the domain was registered. [2] It grew out of Nupedia, a more structured free encyclopedia, as a way to allow easier and faster drafting of articles and translations.

  7. The Chinese Dragon, also known as the loong, long or lung ( simplified Chinese: 龙; traditional Chinese: 龍; pinyin: lóng ), is a legendary creature in Chinese mythology, Chinese folklore, and Chinese culture at large. [1]

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