The origin of budae jjigae

by Tony on 18-03-29 01:53

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In korea,there is a tyoe of food goes by jjigae which is pretty similar to that of stew in western culture. Budae jjigae can be written in english as army stew. After the korean war has gone into the ceasefire state, it was relatively easier to get ham and sausage than the other neighborhood where the american troops were nearby. So, koreans started to add ham and sausage into jjigae and this is how budae jjigae was born in the beginning. You can see this budae jjigae everywhere you go in korea which tells you that koreans still eat them alot in everyday life.
 
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by Teacherfran | on 18-03-29 18:00
In Korea, there korea,there is a type tyoe of food called goes by jjigae which is pretty similar to that of stew in Western western culture. Budae jjigae can be written in English english as army stew. After the Korean korean war went has gone into the ceasefire state, it was relatively easier to get ham and sausage in some neighborhoods where than the American other neighborhood where the american troops were nearby. So Koreans So, koreans started to add ham and sausage to into jjigae and this is how budae jjigae was created. born in the beginning. You can see this budae jjigae everywhere you go in Korea, and it korea which tells you that Koreans koreans still eat it a lot them alot in everyday life.
Good writing. Note that you should always use capital letters for countries and nationalities. I hope that my other corrections help you to improve your writing.
by Tony | on 18-03-30 14:37
Thank you a lot. but there is one thing I gotta ask, is "which" usage in the last sentence gramatically wrong or is it just that it sounds more natural to replace with that phrase?
Thank you ahead
by Teacherfran | on 18-03-31 16:52
Yes, you can also use 'which', but I think that the phrase I used sounds a little more natural.
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