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This scene was essentially repeated at mealtimes throughout our tour.It certainly did in chilly Cappadocia (or “the land of beautiful horses,” according to our tour guide Turgay) in Turkey’s Central Anatolia Region, renowned for its stunning rock formations or “fairy chimneys” that nature and time have carved.Efforts in this regard included participating in and holding culinary demonstrations during the annual World Food Expo (Wofex); conducting seminars for Filipino bakers and bakeries; and, of course, sponsoring tours that show Turkey, at least in my mind, as an endlessly fascinating and many-sided bridge, not only between Asia and Europe, but also the past and present. After all, Turkey—specifically its larger Asian side, called Anatolia—is called the “motherland of wheat,” and evidence of the grain harvested long ago in the ruins of the Göbekli Tepe (Potbelly Hill) Neolithic temple in the country’s southeastern region certainly boosts that claim.And it seems that is a claim the Turkish people truly take to heart, judging by the kinds of ekmekler, or bread, they bake and consume.They certainly weren’t at my first dinner in Istanbul, at a restaurant—whose name I’ve now forgotten—that stands at the edge of the Bosphorus, a few minutes’ walk from the illuminated suspension bridge named after the famed strait that separates Europe and Asia.During the stomach-filling meal, hosts and guests exchanged information about themselves and shared jokes over slices of moderately hard bread carefully broken, then dipped in olive oil or spread with cheese.
Panin Dai-ichi Life telah berpengalaman dalam melayani kebutuhan proteksi masyarakat Indonesia selama lebih dari 39 tahun.It’s easy to think how much bread had nourished its inhabitants throughout their lives, from a council member debating with another over an important matter in the semi-circular Bouleuterion and a worshipper entering the Temple of Hadrian to a scholar leaving the Library of Celsus and spectators watching a play or concert—or a gladiatorial combat—inside the open-air, 25,000-seat Great Theater while slaves were inspected or sold to the highest bidder outside the venue.Speaking of Izmir, it was in this province that I tasted breads that stood out the most to me, not only because they were good, but also because I never encountered them anywhere else during the tour.This unique United Nations Educational, Scientific, and Cultural Organization (Unesco) World Heritage site boasts of several cave churches and chapels that feature frescoes ranging from the simple to the sophisticated, and date back to between the 10th and 12th centuries A. Though many of these have been defaced through the centuries, their beauty remains undiminished.Its long-gone inhabitants must have really thrived as a community: one cave there was a burial chamber, while another had functioned as a stable.