Vietnamese noodles

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Vietnamese noodles
A bowl of phở
Type Noodle
Place of origin Vietnam
Variations Many
Cookbook: Vietnamese noodles  Media: Vietnamese noodles

Vietnamese cuisine includes many types of noodles. These are often served in soup, but are also served directly.

Noodles by ingredients

Vietnamese noodles are available in either fresh (tươi) or dried (khô) form.

Noodle dishes

Hot noodle soups

Dry noodle dishes

  • Bánh hỏi - extremely thin rice vermicelli woven into intricate bundles and often topped with chopped scallions and meat
  • Bún đậu mắm tôm - Pressed vermicelli noodles with fried tofu served with shrimp paste[3]
  • Bún thịt nướng - a cold noodle dish consisting of bún with grilled pork
  • Bún bò Nam Bộ - stir-fried bún with beef, roasted peanut, herbs and sauce vi:Bún bò Nam Bộ
  • Hủ tiếu khô - stir-fried bánh hủ tiếu noodles with sauce
  • Hủ tiếu xào - stir-fried bánh hủ tiếu
  • Mì khô (also spelled mỳ khô) - stir-fried egg noodles with
  • Phở xào - stir-fried bánh phởsauce

Hot noodle rolls

Cold rice paper rolls

Hot noodle sheets

Special events

Spicy beef and noodles is a very popular combination for weddings.[citation needed] Mì Quảng is served on various occasions such as family parties, death anniversaries, and Tết.

See also


  1. ^ a b Dang, Vinh. "Bún 101". Vietnam Talking Points. One Vietnam Network. Retrieved 16 September 2010. 
  2. ^ "Noodle soups". Savour Asia. Retrieved 4 October 2010. 
  3. ^ "Other noodle dishes". Savour Asia. Retrieved 17 September 2010. 
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