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Does anyone know the name of the Korean BBQ practice of cross hatch cutting meat?

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munchetta Nov 4, 2011 03:24 PM

My nephew told me when he was in Korea last year the best BBQ meat he had was a cross hatched and then grilled cut ( scored kind of like a mango!). He couldn't remember what that style of meat preparation was called. And while I have your attention, any suggestions for a restaurant in K-town who offers this style of BBQ would be greatly appreciated. thank you in advance!

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  1. n
    ns1 RE: munchetta Nov 4, 2011 03:29 PM

    park's bbq short rib

    http://i364.photobucket.com/albums/oo...

    4 Replies
    1. re: ns1
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      munchetta RE: ns1 Nov 4, 2011 03:35 PM

      Thank you ns!. I was at Park on Vermont on Tuesday night and didn't know ! When you say Park, you meant the one on Vermont? Do you know the term for this sort of preparation so I know what to order on the menu?

      1. re: munchetta
        n
        ns1 RE: munchetta Nov 4, 2011 03:37 PM

        this is the Park's BBQ on Vermont

        I get the #3

        3 Seasoned Gal-bi

        Note that I've only seen that type of scoring on the short rib.

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        Park's BBQ
        955 S. Vermont Ave, Suite G, Los Angeles, CA 90006

        1. re: ns1
          m
          munchetta RE: ns1 Nov 4, 2011 03:41 PM

          thank you!

          1. re: ns1
            m
            munchetta RE: ns1 Nov 4, 2011 03:50 PM

            it's official name is Yang Nyum Galbi

      2. goodhealthgourmet RE: munchetta Nov 4, 2011 04:03 PM

        that cross-hatch scoring isn't a uniquely Korean technique - it's employed in various cuisines with other ingredients too, and actually serves a number of purposes. it helps render fat out of duck breasts, can assist with marinade absorption, and also keeps meat from curling up when cooked (very useful for calamari/squid).

        1 Reply
        1. re: goodhealthgourmet
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          munchetta RE: goodhealthgourmet Nov 4, 2011 04:27 PM

          yes I remember doing that for Calamari but didn't know why! Thanks for info. You must be a good cook :) I can't wait to try Yang Nyum Galbi.

        2. p
          paul balbin RE: munchetta Nov 5, 2011 11:22 AM

          I have encountered this technique applied to fish in the State of Vera Cruz, Mexico.
          P

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