Some are saying that Israelis don’t give falafel and hummus any credit to its real Arab and Egyptian origins and that it is not assigned to the appropriate culture.
In 2008, people in Lebanon actually requested to protect the status of hummus as strictly being a Lebanese food.
In terms of hummus being “Israeli’ it is most likely adopted from the Jews who moved from these Arab countries, bringing the recipes into Israel.
Did you know that there are actually shops and restaurants that serve only hummus here? People back in the States are probably more familiar with hummus as a cold processed product that is served as an appetizer or a dip.But the real hummus here, the warm fresh hummus, is served in a bowl as a meal.Now, no offense to anyone (both Arabs and Israelis, hummus-lovers and hummus-haters), but I was never a huge fan of hummus.Adult is committed to providing a safe and anonymous environment where individuals can distribute and market their own adult products, services and content.Those who seek to avail themselves of such services can maintain their requirements online and browse the services on offer with ease.
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I am going to start by stating that what I am about to write on is a very serious matter here in the Middle East.
This is a topic that I have wanted to write about for a while now, but I was never sure how to approach the subject. Chickpeas were invented over 7,000 years ago, and they are one of the first agricultural plants ever.
It is a complicated and controversial topic, and I hope you can all keep an open mind while I express my views about hummus. So, it makes sense that hummus has a long, long controversial history here in the Middle East, and hummus is also one of the oldest dishes known to man/woman. Same with the hummus in neighboring places like Jordan, Lebanon, Syria, and Egypt.
The ingredients in hummus are pretty simple: mashed chickpeas, maybe blend in a little tehina (a thick white sauce made out of sesame seeds), a bit of lemon juice, olive oil, maybe some spices, salt and/or garlic. Despite the Arab origins, Israelis have recently claimed hummus and falafel as their “National Snack.” This bold claim is obviously causing some controversy in the Arab world.