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Most people in Portugal eat it in some form at least once a week.Each region has its own version; some say there are 365 different recipes, one for every day of the year, while others say there are more than a thousand different ways to cook it.Portugal’s top dishes have become reknown around the world as tasty yet distinctive cuisine.Portugal’s food showcases its history – from the invading Moors in the 8th century to its days as a maritime explorer and colonial power from the 15th century onwards – and its geography.It's a country that ranks high in a wide range of standards, including environmental performance, social progress, and peacefulness.As far as names go, a person would usually have 2 first names and up to 4 surnames. However, this generator will only generate 1 first name and 1 surname for simplicity's sake.
This is all put into the , various other bits of animal – perhaps a pig’s ear or a pig’s foot – with some potatoes, carrots and cabbage thrown in for good measure. You can buy it as take-away from tiny ‘shops’ on the sides of the road all over Portugal.
First the fish are coated with salt, then they are cooked over a hot charcoal grill.
You eat them whole (even the chargrilled skin) and they are served either on a simple slice of bread (which soaks up all the delicious juices) or with boiled potatoes and a salad of grill-seared pepper, tomato, onion and lettuce dressed with oil, vinegar and salt.
The monks sold the recipe to the neighbouring sugar refinery when the monastery, along with all the other convents and monasteries in Portugal, was closed down in 1834.
The company started baking the famous is Portugal’s most famous cheese.