Korokke (Japanese: ?; [kookke]) is the Japanese name for a deep-fried dish originally related to a French dish, the croquette. Korokke is made by mixing cooked chopped meat, seafood, or vegetables with mashed potato or white sauce, usually shaped like a flat patty, rolling it in wheat flour, eggs, and Japanese style breadcrumbs, then deep-frying this until brown on the outside.
In 1887, the French croquette was introduced to Japan. It is thought that the korokke using mashed potatoes was invented because dairy processing technology had not been popularized in Japan at that stage.
Korokke can be found in almost every supermarket and convenience store in Japan and enjoyed for its taste and its low cost. For example, in FamilyMart, one korokke is sold for 70 yen, including tax.
There are numerous types of korokke depending on the main ingredient or the ingredient mixed and they are generally named (ingredient) Korokke.
Korokke are sometimes sold wrapped in paper. They may also be used as a topping for other dishes. When sandwiched between two slices of bread, they are called korokke pan (pan being bread in Japanese), or korokke sando. Gurakoro is a product introduced by the Japanese MacDonald's which is made by sandwiching guratan korokke.
Manage research, learning and skills at defaultLogic. Create an account using LinkedIn or facebook to manage and organize your Digital Marketing and Technology knowledge. defaultLogic works like a shopping cart for information -- helping you to save, discuss and share.Visit defaultLogic's partner sites below: