字幕表 動画を再生する 英語字幕をプリント Today we are going to Australia to talk about an upside-down pie in a bowl of pea soup. What's that? Let's find out, with people also ask. Hi, I am Shao, Welcome to what people also ask, where I search something seemingly obvious on Google and share with you some of its People Also Ask, which is a feature telling you what other people are searching on Google that relates to your query. Today's keyword is pie floater. Many people have tried meat pie or pea soup, both of them are great and tasty. But what if, you put the pie on top of the pea soup? Then it becomes a pie floater! According to our first PAA. What does a pie floater look like? which extracts its answer from Wikipedia, A pie floater commonly consists of a traditional Australian-style meat pie, usually sitting, but sometimes submerged, traditionally upside down, in a bowl of thick pea soup made from blue boiler peas. By the way, why it is called blue boiler peas, it's obviously green. But...anyway. Who thought of putting a pie on top of a bowl of soup, must be a genius. Let's talk about our next PAA, Who invented the pie floater? the answer was extracted from an article titled "1890s Pie floater invented in Port Pirie" published by australianfoodtimeline.com.au. which is a very interesting website compiling the food history of Australia from the 1770s to 2020s. This website is founded by Jan O'Connell, the Autor of the book "A Timeline of Australian Food" According to this article, the pie floater was likely invented by a Port Pirie baker known as Ern 'Shorty' Bradley. Legend has it that he invented the pie floater in the 1890s, but the first printed record is from 1914 when he advertised his evening coffee stall in the Port Pirie Recorder, which is a newspaper published in Port Pirie, South Australia since 1885. His cart was positioned near the Casino cinema, and Bradley invited people to “slip across to the Coffee stall and have Good Supper”. He offered “Hot Pies and Pasties and a Specialty. Hot Saveloys, Rolls, and Floaters. The Pie Floater soon became a popular dish at the many pie carts that operated in Adelaide in the late 19th and early 20th century. Another fun fact mentioned in this article: The term 'floater' was originally used in England, where dumplings for soup are described as floaters or sinkers. It's not clear how this term came to be applied to the pie and soup combination. But, what is a pie cart? Let's talk about pie cart culture in our next two PAAs: What is Pie Cart? and Is the pie cart still in Adelaide? The article answers these two questions is titled "The 'Pie Floater', Adelaide's most famous culinary contribution?" . This article is published by cityofadelaide.com.au, which appears to be City of Adelaide's official website, even I am actually not sure about it. Let me know if it's right. According to this article, Pie floaters have traditionally been served from horse-drawn or hand-drawn pie carts or vans which were a fixture of the city of Adelaide as far back as the 1860s. The central business district supported up to 13 pie carts in the 1880s. In recent times, however, pie carts have dwindled. And the last surviving regular pie cart, the Cowley's cart, closed in 2010. You can still get quote on quote "an inferior version of the South Australian pie floater" served at Cafe de Wheels which is an iconic pie cart located on Cowper Wharf Road in Woolloomooloo, but according to the author it is quote on quote "not a patch on the 'real thing'." That is extremely sad, I wonder if there is any restaurant still serving traditional authentic Pie Floater? Today we learn that some British call dumplings in the soup "floater", but now the term can also be used to describe the pie in pea soup. There is a delicacy in Australia called pie floater, which traditionally served from a pie cart. However, the last surviving pie cart, the Cowley's cart was closed in 2010. And someone needs to revive this tradition!