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Roti

Roti

Roti

Roti is a delicious flatbread that's filled with vegetables and beans to complement the protein. It's a staple of Indian cuisine, served daily by millions. Imagine my shock when I found out that it originated in Morocco!

Bread

Mangal Singh has been a career criminal and he is finally sentenced to be hanged due to murder of a man for the sake of a bread (roti). Underworld don, Suraj who raises him up as a criminal, plans his escape from jail who is followed by. Police inspector. He escapes in a train when he throws a fellow passenger Shravan Kumar off the train. Mangal Singh lands up in a small village in Northern India and becomes a school teacher with the help of local restaurateur, Bijli. He takes on the identity of Ramu, a friend of Shravan, and goes to live with Shravan's parents, Lalaji and Malti who are blind, little knowing that they are the parents of a man he killed while escaping from the police. Bijli falls in love with the reluctant Mangal, but she discovers the truth about inspector Jagdish Raj comes to search Mangal at the same village and informs the blind couple about Shravan's death due to Mangal. Finally, Mangal also learns the truth about Shravan's parents. Mangal reunites Lalaji's long lost daughter to him, who thereby releases Shravan's house. Mangal takes Shravan's parents for a holy pilgrimage along with Bijli where he meets the alive Shravan again. He pardons him and allows him to escape from the police, but Bijli follows him. While in pursuit of Mangal, Suraj shoots Bijli, but he dies in the snow avalanche. Bijli dies and Mangal is shot by inspector Sujit. The inspector finds Mangal dying with a gun without cartridges asking none to deprive anyone for bread (roti). (Source:

This is optional but I recommend it if you want your roti to stay soft and pliable: brush the now top side with a thin layer of oil. Then when the bottom side has gotten some light spots flip the bread again. Brush the second side with a little oil. And then just cook it, flipping back and forth one or two more times until the dough has dark spots, has puffed here or there (or everywhere!) and the dough is fully cooked. (Source:

Use

)The quality and protein content of each brand of whole wheat flour is different. As a result, cooking times will end up being different for different flours. It will take some experimentation to know the perfect timing for the flour you are using, so I suggest you stick to the same type of flour each time you make them. Depending on the quality of flour, less or more amounts of water will be required. But keep in mind that your dough should be pliable and soft so that you can roll it easily. (Source:

Rotis are rolled out using a rolling pin and a small, round block usually made of wood (mine, which you will see in the video, is made of silicone although I do have a wooden one I sometimes use). Together these are called polpat/latne in Marathi, or chakla/belan in Hindi. You don't need a polpat -- any chopping board or clean surface like your kitchen platform will do. However, you do need a rolling pin, and the one you use to roll out your pie dough, which has ball bearings, won't work here. Instead you will need a French rolling pin or a tapered, thinner pin you'd find at an Indian grocery store. (Source: holycowvegan.net)

 

 

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