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Then, there were the Indian vendors who’d balance a wooden rack that was filled with kachang puteh on their heads, as they set about hawking the little delights. A Guide to Common Vegetables 32–33 Brassica alboglabra Bailey (Cruciferae) (B. When he started out on 3ha in 1998, he planted only four types of vegetables – chye sim, kai lan, xiao bai chai and Chinese cabbage. There is a Campong Bencoolen, Campong Rochore, Campong Kapor, a Campong Java, a Campong Bugis, and Campong Glam, – the first part of the island sold, and where the European merchants originally had their residences, but which has now passed chiefly into the occupation of the natives.
Perhaps the most interesting part about kachang puteh is how the nuts were presented – in paper cones made from pages of old magazines, which one was prone to read when he was done with the colourful, tasty nuts. albiflora), a perennial plant with oval leaves and fleshy leaf-stalks which is eaten as a vegetable; cabbage mustard, Chinese kale. Though the Campongs Java, Bugis, &c., were probably first occupied by the races whose name they bear, no such distinction appears now to exist.
[T]he restaurant uses only kampung chicken from Malaysia, which is more tasty than their battery-farm cousins. Its chilli kangkong () is wok-fried with prawn paste, dried shrimp and chilli.
Our karung guni folk work not for the sake of recycling.
Their motivation is to earn a decent living by selling the recyclables.
The Straits Times, 27 March, A2 The duo face a joint charge of mischief by affixing a round sticker with the words “So Kancheong For What” on Robinson Road some time after midnight on May 17 last year – kancheong being the Cantonese term for nervous.) Public Prosecutor v. 2008 The Sunday Times (Life Style), 27 February, L12 [T]his year’s Oscar host, the acerbic comedian Chris Rock, has proclaimed award shows as “idiotic”, sparking a round of kao peh kao bu-ing from the Academy about biting the hand that feeds.
2006 The Sunday Times (Life Style) (from Straits Times Interactive), 4 June.
gàilán: gài mustard lán orchid or blue; indigo plant (Chi.–Eng. A Descriptive Dictionary of British Malaya 174 Kampong. It forms the prefix to the names of many places in the Peninsula, such as Kampong Bharu, Kampong Rawa, &c.