Cheese-Feathered Hanetsuki Gyōza is a dish made by Sōma Yukihira during his Shokugeki against Etsuya Eizan.

Description Edit

Utilizing a Hanetsuki styled Gyōza, Sōma used Parmesan cheese, satsuma jidori bone soup, and a "hidden flavor" that allowed him to battle against defeat Etsyua's alchemic dish with an overwhelming victory.

Recipe Edit

  • Satsuma Jidori Wings
    • Ginger (Diced)
    • Parmesan Cheese (Grated)
    • Filling
      • Pork (Ground)
      • Garlic Chives (Diced)
      • Cabbage (Diced)
      • Fatty Pork (Diced)
      • Shiitake Mushrooms (Diced)

Seasoning Edit

  • Shouyu (Soy Sauce)
  • Black Pepper
  • Oyster Sauce

Ankake Sauce Edit

  • Starch (Arrowroot or Potato)
  • Satsuma Jidori Bone Stock
  • Shouyu (Soy Sauce)
  • Sake
  • Vinegar
  • Sugar
  • Sesame Oil
  • Ketchup
    • Tomato

Instructions Edit

  1. After prepping the chicken, cover and let it rest without exposing it to the air.
  2. Place the bones of the chicken into a pot of boiling water, which will create the stock.
  3. Dice the garlic chives, cabbage, shiitake mushrooms, ginger, and garlic.
  4. Mix the shouyu, black pepper, and oyster sauce together.
  5. Create the filling by combining ground pork, garlic chives, cabbage, shitake mushroom, and coarsely-minced fatty pork.
  6. Remove large and small bones from the wing and stuff with the filling.
  7. Place the wings in a hot skillet, making sure to cook both sides.
  8. After the wings have been cooked and skin is crisp, add hot water from the chicken bones to the skillet and parmesan cheese on top of the wings. Cover the skillet with a lid.
  9. After the water and cheese mixture starts popping, uncover the skillet.
  10. Create the ankake sauce by mixing the starch with the Jidori chicken stock to thicken. Add shouyu, sake, vinegar, sugar, sesame oil, and ketchup.
  11. Pour on top of the chicken wings and serve.

Gallery Edit

Real Facts Edit

The Japanese word gyōza (ギョーザ, ギョウザ) was derived from the reading of 餃子 in the Jilu Mandarin (giǎoze) and is written using the same Chinese characters. The selection of characters indicates that the word is of non-Japanese origin. Following the Second World War, Japanese soldiers who returned from Manchuria brought home gyōza recipes.[1]

References Edit

  1. Wikipedia page on Gyoza.
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