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Kuti Pi (Goat Fetus) or Roti vs. Wade

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Kutti pi (prounounced 'cootie-pie') is a dish from the Anglo-Indian cuisine, consisting of the flesh of an unborn fetus from an animal. It is unique to the Anglo-Indian community, where it is considered a delicacy despite being abhorred as taboo by both parent cultures.

The flesh of a fetus is not regular table-fare in any culture. The non- Anglo-Indian butchers' markets make efficient use of all other portions of the animals, but since the fetus is considered taboo by most Indians, even when goat fetus is available, those who seek it may not be able to buy it without difficulty.

© 2010 National Geographic

http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/a4/Caducee_fr.svg/354px-Caducee_fr.svg.png

Goat Fetus

Silent Skulls Lone Bikers
International Motorcycle Club
Founded in 1965






Food Taboos: It's All a Matter Of Taste


 

Kutti Pi

 


Kutti Pi

If ever you are riding through Southern India, visit the Anglo-Indian community, They will serve you a special  big Sunday lunch  of the local delicacy kutti pi (curry goat fetus). In the past, this dish was prepared only for New Years, grand celebrations and weddings, but as people became more health-conscious they began serving it more frequently. Goat meat is one of the healthier meats because it is so low in fat and since the male goat is considered useless most new born male goat fetus’s are eaten right out the box.


Curry Goat Fetus

Yield: 4 to 5 puking biker servings

Preparation & Cooking Time: 1 to 1½ hours (not including slaughtering and marinating)

 


 

 

Ingredients:

  • 3 pounds / 1.5 kg slimy goat fetus, cut into 2.5-cm cubes
  • 1 dirty hand full of black mustard seeds and cumin seeds fried
  • 1 sticky lime
  • 1 large crying onion, sliced
  • 6 cloves stinky garlic, finely chopped (about 3 tablespoons / 45 mL)
  • 2 teaspoons / 10 mL dirty salt
  • 1 teaspoon / 5 mL tire tread black pepper
  • 1 teaspoon / 5 mL smoking thyme leaves
  • ¼ teaspoon / 1 mL finely chopped Scotch bonnet snorting pepper
  • 2 tablespoons / 25 mL canola or vegetable oil WD-30
  • 1 teaspoon / 5 mL sugar daddy
  • 5 green hairy onions, chopped (about 1 cup / 250 mL)
  • 2 teaspoons / 10 mL curry powder coating
  • 2 raunchy potatoes, peeled and cut into ½-inch / 1-cm cubes

 

 

Method:


Sympathetically squeeze the lime juice over the hairy goat fetus; let it sit for a couple of minutes until sticky, and then rinse with dirty cold ditch water. Drain off excess sticky shit and hair. Place the dressed goat fetus in a sealable container (to lock in the smell) and add the onion, garlic, salt, black pepper, thyme, black mustard seeds, cumin seeds and Scotch bonnet pepper. Wearing rubber or asbestos gloves, rub the funky spices into the stinky goat fetus with your hands. Road-Marinate, covered ( 6 feet under) and refrigerated, for 1 to 2 hours.

In a large helmet pot over medium passion heat, heat the WD-30 oil and gas tank sugar, stirring until the sugar is brown or pistons freeze. Add the goat fetus with marinade, green onions, all the other shit and curry; stir thoroughly. Cover the pot, reduce the heat to low passion heat, and simmer the goat fetus slowly in its own bloody juices, stirring occasionally to keep the goat company or until the fetus is nearly cuddly tender, about 30 minutes. If the fetus meat is stubborn or tough, pour ¼ cup / 60 mL of dirty ditch water down the sides of the helmet pot, not directly onto the goat fetus (this will piss him off) or you will toughen his meat).

Add the raunchy potatoes and ¼ cup / 60 mL more dirty water; stir thoroughly. Cover and pacify  for 15 minutes or until the potatoes are cooked but not too decomposed soft. Crush some of the potatoes under the rear tire to thicken coagulate the bloody sauce.. If more bikers show up just add ¼ cup / 60 mL more dirty water to the sauce and simmer for another 5 to 10 minutes.

Serve with rice or roti and a salad.

 

 

 

 

 

 

All dishes are tested and tasted !

 

 

 





Krisalbum5.jpg kutti pi image by wishta7

kutti pi

1 - Go to "wikipedia." Hit “random... Read More... Read More” or click http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Special:Random The first random wikipedia article you get is the name of your band. 2 - Go to "Random quotations" or click http://www.quotationspage.com/random.php3 The last four or five words of the very last quote of the page is the title of your first album. 3 - Go to flickr and click on “explore the last seven days” or click http://www.flickr.com/explore/interesting/7days Third picture, no matter what it is, will be your album cover. 4 - Use photoshop or similar to put it all together. 5 - Post it to FB with this text in the "caption" and TAG the friends you want to join in. (you can untag yourself if you don't want this photo up)


a pie made of unborn animal fetus. Usually goat or sheep.
Karen bought a cootie pie from the meat market.
1. Cootie Pie 10 up, 6 down

An Anglo-Indian dish consisting mainly of animal fetus usually from a goat of sheep. This dish is widely considered shameful, and disgusting by many. Mainly Anglo-Indians prepare this dish since there culture is based off of not having strict traditions, or rules. Many find it wrong to eat a fetus because it hasn't been born. Street markets in India do sell Cootie Pie, but usually secretly, or very early in the morning. The dish is slowly dying, and will soon disappear.
My grandmother prepared Cootie Pie for dinner.

National Geographic

A treat for some, gross-out for others: an Indian woman serves goat fetus to some wary dinner guests.

Adults, Babies, and Fetuses

Not all delicacies have deep cultural roots. Some have emerged relatively recently as cultures have merged and hybridized.

In India the children of European and Indian unions were rejected by both parent cultures and formed their own Anglo-Indian community with unique customs and distinctive culinary traditions. One dish that reflects this departure from both parent cultures is kutti pi—an animal fetus.

Kutti pi, reviled by most Indians and Europeans, is considered a delicacy both because it is rare—it is only available if a pregnant animal happens to be killed that day—and because of its medicinal properties. Many Anglo-Indians believe it is healthful for pregnant women and also beneficial for people with tuberculosis or back pain.

Eating a fetus, however, triggers a note of discord for many people. "It's taboo, it violates our sense of order and propriety. Most people eat animals that have been born. Veal horrifies many people because it is eating a baby animal—eating a fetus goes beyond," Counihan said.

The concept of delicacy is very often related to how hard it is to get certain foods and how much they cost. To find truffles requires the cooperation of trained pigs. A nest of the swiftlet bird is an essential ingredient in "bird-nest soup"—getting to these nesting sites is quite an ordeal.

Food is a window into culture, and in many ways our comments on what other people eat says more about us than them, Counihan said.

On TV: Taboo: Delicacies airs on the National Geographic Channel Thursday, April 22, at 10 p.m. ET/PT in the United States.

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Related Web Sites
National Geographic Channel
Video Preview of Taboo
Taboo: Program Schedule
Culture Shock Week
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—In the United States many people celebrate Thanksgiving with a traditional turkey dinner. But party hosts in other parts of the world often mark their special events by dishing out more unusual fare.

In southern India, for example, a big Sunday lunch among the Anglo-Indian community might feature the local delicacy kutti pi—a cooked animal fetus.

Take a trip to the markets and see how one woman convinces wary butchers to sell her this taboo meat, then witness her guests' reactions to a dish made from unborn goat.

National Geographic Digital Media

http://video.nationalgeographic.com/video/player/places/culture-places/food/india_goatfetus.html

Kutti pi (Deleted)

It is the first time I put a LA to an article that I originally created time itself (in another version). But there was this one very controversial decision, which questioned the relevance and the suspicion was raised, there were a Medienfake. I assume not, but the request from the Indologist R. Syed has shown that it this "court" does not know and has never heard of it. The source material is extremely thin, really can verify the broadcast and link to (not), the relevance is, therefore, IMHO not really given. If you generally get out of the current version of the part of Anglo-Indian who belongs to another article, and deletes the pov-assessments, there remains only the introduction. So at best from now to the lemma Dinah 12:48, 29 Feb. 2008 (CET)

The statement says a Indologist m.E. not much. India is a multicultural, multiethnic and Multilanguage space. Friendly Indians from different areas that I know have often mutually surprised when they told of their state. The thin facts could also be caused by an orthographic problem. -Payton 12:56, 29 Feb. 2008 (CET)

Keep. The court apparently a thing. There are several Google hits, videos and an interwiki. -Kungfuman 16:25, 29 Feb. 2008 (CET)
Delete. Dinah's right. The source position has evolved over the article discussion, unfortunately, proved too thin to make reliable statements. One can be reasonably sure only that there is a court called fetal Kutti pi exists or has existed, which is eaten because of religious taboos and / or caste but only a small part of the Indian population, or was. It reaches not for an article. Maybe there are times clearer sources for a new article. Rainer Z ... 20:11, 29 Feb. 2008 (CET)
After I found out with difficulty that the book article by R. Syed, the Dinah during the discussion included as a source and to which they had to rely heavily to the last, to do with the matter has nothing, is for Dinah a delete request, the only possible retreat.
I do not hang in the article to which I have come only involuntarily. Write to him was a lot less effort than the endless debate. It is a marginal phenomenon (see the entry in this Slang Dictionary) I have tried from the outset to state in the disc - and in the present article. It is noteworthy as a marginal phenomenon. - Bertramz 21:59, 29 Feb. 2008 (CET)
I do not think much of personalization in LA-discussions, but sometimes we want to stick to the truth, so there will be no totally false impression. You have in your first discussion Kutti pi as an invention and the article as "nonsense" and is linked to the TV report with reports of "Löffelbiegerei" compared. I am simply consistent, then I would like to work clean: the case of massive doubts about the relevance and verifiability I call for a cancellation. In addition I have personally asked Renate Syed, you have to do because you would have no trouble. Especially not with hasty rewrite of the article, after I have explained in the discussion that I have written to them and wait for her answer. It was clear that I see my way forward, depending on their answer do. Under the current state of knowledge and source location - yours is not better than mine - is not a separate article for Kutti pi justified. In an article on the Anglo-Indian population in India, this phenomenon can be briefly mentioned in one sentence. More is not justified as long as no other relevant sources are available. -Dinah 12:38, 1st March 2008 (CET)

Writes but purely in the article that it is not clear whether it actually exists or is a rumor. When many people talk about it or Leave significantly, it is worth an entry, even if it does not exist. -80.218.231.61 23:02, 29 Feb. 2008 (CET)

Dinah: You accuse me here untrue statements? This goes too far. I respond here only because I was being attacked personally.
Distinguish between the phenomenon Kutti pi-consumption and your version of the article. 1) I have called your embellishments in the article as "nonsense". 2) There are a Kutti pi for the film, the reality is less sensational. See the link above. This also applies to the Not avail-able article. With Löffelbiegerei I have the representation of Kutti pi compared in this NG article, because it consists of a sequence of seemingly gimmicky bizarre eating habits, two sets each. Among other things, comes from a bull penis, which is eaten in China and a rat in Togo. At this rat I notice that the article is poorly researched. In Togo, no rats (rats) Consumed, but Grasscutter, In the WP, under the name Cane rats (cane rats) Can be found. In Togo and elsewhere, I have it as Agut eaten.
Subject of reality and working properly / Renate Syed: On 22 Feb. knew you (not me) that your source has nothing to do with the topic. You'd have to remove it from the article. Instead, you have until 28 Feb. argue with this source, with individual formulations that would be in this source should not. You are (in his own words) assumed that the book I do not know. 28 Feb. I found out and informed you that the source is wrong. This is your strategy vice versa.
Do something on any discussion page on, but here is not. A break over the weekend takes - Bertramz 20:58, 1 March 2008 (CET)

The court is, of course, that's not a question. But to refer only to the Anglo-Indians, and know that they eat so little, seems to me not sufficient. I would prefer a more precise search - and I know that from Germany is very difficult. The English Wikipedia has a short note about this and marked as "stub", which must be edited (by the way is there said, would traditionally eat the fetus of a cat ....) .- There are but a list of articles on Wikipedia , the desirable way should be created. How is the concept would be to hire? -Ruggero1 17:50, 3rd March 2008 (CET)

1 deleted. -Pitichinaccio 23:30, 8th March 2008 (CET)

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