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  1. Chicken Kiev - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Chicken_Kiev

    Chicken Kiev (Russian: котлета по-киевски, kotleta po-kiyevski; Ukrainian: котлета по-київськи, kotleta po-kyivsky, literally "cutlet Kiev-style") is a dish made of chicken fillet pounded and rolled around cold butter, then coated with eggs and bread crumbs, and either fried or baked.

    • Côtelette de volaille, suprême de volaille à la Kiev
    • Chicken breast, (garlic) butter, herbs, eggs, bread crumbs
  2. Chicken Kiev speech - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Chicken_Kiev_speech

    The Chicken Kiev speech is the nickname for a speech given by the United States president George H. W. Bush in Kiev (Kyiv), Ukraine, on August 1, 1991, 3 weeks before the Declaration of Independence of Ukraine and 4 months before the December independence referendum in which 92.26% Ukrainians voted to withdraw from the Soviet Union, in which Bush cautioned against "suicidal nationalism".

  3. Template:Chicken Kiev - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Template:Chicken_Kiev

    Template:Chicken Kiev. ~~~ has given you a juicy Chicken Kiev! Chicken Kievs are a signature dish of Russian and Ukrainian cuisine, made of chicken fillet pounded and rolled around cold butter, then coated with eggs and bread crumbs, and either fried or baked. Hopefully, this one has added flavor to your day. Spread the goodness of Chicken Kiev ...

  4. Talk:Chicken Kiev - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Talk:Chicken_Kyiv
    • Untitled
    • Commerical Uses
    • Why Unsalted Butter?
    • Origin
    • Request to Improve Photo
    • Find Original Sources
    • Request Help Fixing Red Errors For Referencing
    • External Links Modified
    • Origin?
    • Colonial Fowl Club

    One time i threw a Chicken Kiev at a waiter because it was cold in the middle. It was so awesome, it hit him right slap in the face. I wouldn't say sorry so I got dragged out of the restaurant by the bouncers. It was a real fukken scene, lol. My gf was PISSED. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 91.111.26.110 (talk) 02:34, 29 May 2010 (UTC) Took out the claim that the "Chicken Kiev Speech" was drafted by Condi Rice, seeing as she left the White House several months before it was delivered. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 70.211.119.191 (talk) 13:43, 16 June 2008 (UTC) I think the Ukrainians in Kiev would be awfully surprised to read this article the way it was. --Mothperson23:51, 14 Apr 2005 (UTC) 1. Not only that, but the first two paragraphs contradict each other: 1.1. 1.1.1. "Chicken Kiev is a classic Ukrainian dish..." 1.1.2. "This famous method of preparing chicken or pheasant is not of Ukrainian origin..." 2. Which is the proper fact? Zarggg03:48, 4 May 2006 (UTC) Mothpe...

    This section seems to be referring to breaded chicken patties in general, and not the butter-filled breaded chicken that the article describes as being real Chicken Kiev. If someone else is more familiar with this recipe, and knows if the butter filling is the defining characteristic or if it's just typical but not necessary, then they should either note this or remove that section. --Icarus22:09, 26 June 2006 (UTC) 1. I know htat for it to be Chicken Kiev it requires the butter, but after that diffrent regions and generations will add in minor spices and greens. I've never heards this to be called chicken supreme though.Dryzen12:32, 12 July 2006 (UTC)

    It could be iteresting to know why the butter has to be unsalted when, according to many recipes on chicken Kiev (which also seem to prefer unsalted butter), the butter is going to be seasoned with salt later anyway. --Kri (talk) 15:54, 9 January 2009 (UTC) Salted butter was - and still is - held in very low regard pretty much everywhere outside of the United States and rarely used even in the cheapest dishes. Putting it into a very expensive dish (chicken was more expensive than veal in the first half of the 20th century) was out of the question. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 69.155.111.59 (talk) 22:25, 14 April 2009 (UTC)

    In fact Pokhlebkin mentioned three versions of origin of CK. Two Russian ones, and one Ukrainian. Thus he didn't totally support the "Russian" version. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 178.70.155.206 (talk) 17:19, 27 February 2011 (UTC) This is just a speculation but Kibbeh is very similar in structure. AverageTurkishJoe (talk) 00:28, 4 April 2012 (UTC)

    The photo here is rather dark and could be improved by using one which shows the interior of the item. JoshuSasori (talk) 03:52, 22 October 2012 (UTC)

    chicken Kiev was originally an Italian dish called pollo sorpresa- What Caesar Did for My Salad: The Curious Stories Behind Our Favorite Foods By Albert Jack

    Could someone please adjust the {{sfn}} templates in this article to remove the big red errors in the References section? It looks like the same author/year/page combination is used with multiple |ps= parameters. Thanks! GoingBatty (talk) 01:29, 11 December 2015 (UTC) 1. This appeared after a change in Wiki software which changed the functionality of the sfn template, thus contradicting its documentation. I asked for help and here is the discussion on village pump. The only solution is to replace sfn with usual "ref" statements. Unfortunately, I had no time since then to fix it. I hope I find some time soon. I'm also going to expand the article further. --Off-shell (talk) 21:29, 11 December 2015 (UTC)

    Hello fellow Wikipedians, I have just modified one external link on Chicken Kiev. Please take a moment to review my edit. If you have any questions, or need the bot to ignore the links, or the page altogether, please visit this simple FaQfor additional information. I made the following changes: 1. Added archive https://web.archive.org/web/20110928043645/http://www.ogoniok.com/archive/1997/4500/17-56-57/ to http://www.ogoniok.com/archive/1997/4500/17-56-57/ When you have finished reviewing my changes, you may follow the instructions on the template below to fix any issues with the URLs. As of February 2018, "External links modified" talk page sections are no longer generated or monitored by InternetArchiveBot. No special action is required regarding these talk page notices, other than regular verification using the archive tool instructions below. Editors have permission to delete these "External links modified" talk page sections if they want to de-clutter talk pages, but see the Rf...

    I'm finding sources which claim French, Ukrainian, and Russian origins of the dish. My best source so far (added) simply says it's disputed. Ifnord (talk) 19:05, 4 July 2018 (UTC) 1. There is currently no reliable secondary source on the history of this dish. This article contains the most extensive collection of primary sources. The source which you added (from The Telegraph) is yet another collection of unfounded rumours found across the Web. In fact, it is partially based on this article. From the primary sources (historical cookbooks etc.) we can conclude that the dish originated in the beginning of the 20th century in Russian Empire which included both Russia and Ukraine at that time. So I revert the information in the infobox back to "Russian Empire" which is more informative than just "disputed". --Off-shell (talk) 21:26, 4 July 2018 (UTC)

    https://twitter.com/SlavaMalamud/status/1184491369139785733 Chicken Kiev joins Peking Duck in the extremely small and very exclusive Colonial Fowl Club. (Slava Malamud, Oct 16, 2019)--73.75.115.5 (talk) 09:47, 4 July 2020 (UTC)

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  6. Chicken Kiev — Wikipedia Republished // WIKI 2

    wiki2.org › en › Chicken_Kiev
    • History
    • Variants
    • Convenience Food
    • Similar Dishes
    • Cultural References
    • See Also
    • Sources

    The his­tory of this dish is not well doc­u­mented, and var­i­ous sources make con­tro­ver­sial claims about its ori­gin. Since the 18th cen­tury Russ­ian chefs have adopted many tech­niques of French haute cui­sine and com­bined them with the local culi­nary tra­di­tion. The adop­tion was fur­thered by the French chefs, such as Marie-An­toine Carême and Ur­bain Dubois, who were hired by Russ­ian gen­try. In par­tic­u­lar the use of qual­ity meat cuts, such as var­i­ous cut­lets, steaks, escalopes and suprêmes be­came wide­spread in the 19th cen­tury, and a num­ber of orig­i­nal dishes in­volv­ing such com­po­nents were de­vel­oped in Rus­sia at that time.

    Chicken Kiev is made from a boned and skinned breast which is cut length­wise, pounded and stuffed with but­ter. West­ern recipes usu­ally call for gar­lic but­ter, while in Russ­ian ones reg­u­lar but­ter is used. Herbs (pars­ley and dill) can be added to the butter. In some Amer­i­can recipes but­ter is re­placed by blue cheese. A com­mon vari­a­tion in Poland in­cludes the chicken being stuffed with a white mush­room-meat-cheese fill­ing or just cheese in­stead of butter.[citation needed] In the clas­si­cal prepa­ra­tion of French côtelettes de volaille, the humerus bone of the wing is left attached. This also holds for their Russ­ian versions and in par­tic­u­lar for chicken Kiev. For serv­ing, the bone is usu­ally cov­ered with a frilled paper napkin. How­ever, in­dus­tri­ally pro­duced pure fil­lets are often used nowa­days, and the cut­lets are served with­out the bone. This is the usual way of serv­ing chicken Kiev in the US. A spher­i­cally shaped ver­sion was de­vel­oped b...

    In the mid­dle of the 20th cen­tury, semi-processed ground meat cut­lets were in­tro­duced in the USSR. Col­lo­qui­ally known as Mikoyan cut­lets (named after So­viet politi­cian Anas­tas Mikoyan), these were cheap pork or beef cut­let-shaped pat­ties which re­sem­bled in­dus­tri­ally pro­duced Amer­i­can beef burgers. Some va­ri­eties bore names of well known Russ­ian restau­rant dishes but they had lit­tle in com­mon with the orig­i­nal dishes. In par­tic­u­lar, a va­ri­ety of a pork patty was called "Kiev cutlet". Since the late So­viet times, "real" chicken Kiev cut­lets have been of­fered in Rus­sia as con­ve­nience food. In­tro­duced in Britain dur­ing 1979, chicken Kiev was Marks & Spencer com­pany's first ready-made meal. It re­mains pop­u­lar in the UK, being read­ily avail­able in su­per­mar­kets and served in some restau­rant chains. Due to its pop­u­lar­ity, it is in­cluded in the UK in­fla­tion bas­ket which is com­posed by the Of­fice for Na­tional Sta­tis­tics for cal...

    Among other en­trees sim­i­lar to chicken Kiev, the afore­men­tioned chicken Cor­don Bleu with a cheese and ham fill­ing in­stead of but­ter is par­tic­u­larly pop­u­lar in the West. The recipe of Karađorđeva šnicla, a Ser­bianbreaded veal or pork cut­let, was in­spired by chicken Kiev.

    Chicken Kiev is the name used by William Safire for a speech made in Kiev dur­ing Au­gust 1991 by then U.S. Pres­i­dent George H. W. Bush cau­tion­ing Ukraini­ans against "sui­ci­dal na­tion­al­ism". In 2018 a bronze minia­ture sculp­ture of chicken Kiev was placed on Horodecki street in Kyiv, near the restau­rant "Chicken Kyiv". The sculp­ture be­came the first of a set of such mini sculp­tures de­pict­ing fa­mous sym­bols of Kyiv placed through­out the city as part of an art project.

    П. В. Абатуров; et al. (1955). М. О. Лифшиц (ed.). Кулинария. Москва: Госторгиздат, Министерство пищевой промышленности СССР. [P. V. Abaturov; et al. (1955). M. O. Lifschitz (ed.). Cookery (in Russ...
    Пелагея Павловна Александрова-Игнатьева (1909). Практические основы кулинарного искусства. Санкт-Петербург. [Pelageya Alexandrova-Ignatieva (1909). The Practical Fundamentals of the Cookery Art (in...
    Åslund, Anders (March 2009). How Ukraine Became a Market Economy and Democracy. Peterson Institute for International Economics.
    Аркадий Аверченко (1914). Женщина в ресторане. Санкт-Петербург: Новый сатирикон. [Arkady Averchenko (1914). A woman in a restaurant (in Russian). St. Petersburg: Novy Satirikon.]
  7. Talk:Chicken Kiev speech - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Talk:Chicken_Kiev_speech

    Significance of "Chicken Kiev" It is not yet noted in the article that Safire's deeply wounding barb evokes the commonplace that the familiar Chicken Kiev of US fundraising luncheons would likely be the only cultural reference to Kiev (or perhaps to anything Ukrainian) for an American of superficial education, with a parochial worldview and ...

  8. Chicken Kiev - Wikiquote

    en.wikiquote.org › wiki › Chicken_Kiev

    Apr 22, 2021 · Chicken Kiev is a popular dish of chicken fillet pounded and rolled around cold butter, then coated with eggs and breadcrumbs, and either fried or baked. In general, the dish of stuffed chicken breast is also known in Russian, Ukrainian and Polish cuisines as côtelette de volaille.

  9. Category:Chicken Kiev - Wikimedia Commons

    commons.wikimedia.org › wiki › Category:Chicken_Kiev

    Media in category "Chicken Kiev" The following 14 files are in this category, out of 14 total. Chicken Kiev - Ukrainian East Village restaurant.jpg 640 × 480; 92 KB

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