FISH’N’CHIPS IS A BRITISH STREET FOOD
Fish’n’chips is originally from the 1860’s England and is actually a fusion meal between two food cultures – Dutch and Spanish. This was the only type of food which the Brits refused to ration during the second world war – it was John Lennon’s favourite dish – and was almost always served in a wrapped up newspaper. Fish’n’chips peaked in the 1930’s with over 35.000 stores in England but slowly came out of fashion. However, the original British street food is now back – stronger, better and tastier than ever before.
DANISH COD IN PANKO BREAD CRUMBS
Fish’n’chips consists of to parts. Fish and fries. Holy fish know what a good fish is. The cod is dansk, fresh and made for the purpose. Breaded in beer batter and panko and submerged in steaming hot oil to reach the perfect temperature of 62 degrees. When it’s nice and crispy on the outside, moist and juicy on the inside – all you need to do is sprinkle it with a bit of salt, and it’s ready to serve.
ONLY THE GOOD STUFF
Fries are always a good idea. These are hand-cut and of a good size to give you that classic fish’n’chips texture. After a trip into the fryer, the fries are topped with a pinch of Holy Fish signature salt mixed with parsley, dill and chives. Speaking of signature – the hottest dish on the menu is a “Lobster Combo” consisting of a lobster tail sprinkled across the top of your fries before the breaded cod is placed as the crowning glory. No fish’n’chips is perfect without a bit of lime, green garnish and homemade dips that of course also come with it.