Kumika no Mikaku

You need to log in to comment.

Vol. 5 Ch. 30 - Summer Heat vs Kumika ~ Take This! One Shot Shooting Star! ~
Avatar
You may fire when ready

Avatar
i wonder how long the mangaka was saving for this moment lol
Avatar
i was thinking that the mark on her forehead is suspicious
never thought it could shot beam....
Avatar
1. Hot weather
2. Loss of appetite

I knew it'd be sour plums thanks to Cooking Master Boy https://mangadex.org/chapter/498352
Avatar
She’s definitely the weapon to surpass Metal Gear.
Avatar
That was not at all what I was expecting to happen.
Avatar
holy shit dude
Avatar
If this were set in the states, it would be pollen season that would kill her appetite. A filter feeder would get full on tree spunk after even a short walk outside.
Avatar
How about this cutie? Dun worry EiriEiri, I'll make all the sour (and drool) go away <3

Last edited 2 mo ago by lurker123.

Avatar
Can't believe chihiro is fucking dead
Avatar
wait... does she vape?
Avatar
This made me laugh so hard ??.
Avatar
@Baem As was noted by jimmysuzuki, it is a separate thing. Most modern "japanese" food is usually an adopted/localized form of non-native cuisine. Even Tempura arrived via the Portuguese.

For the specifics about Hambagu (which is this form of food, NOT ham-bah-gah- which is what is associated with fast food restaurants burgers), this is from https://norecipes.com/hamburg-steak-hambagu/

"If Hambagu sounds a bit like Hamburger, that’s because they both evolved from a common ancestor. The name “Hambฤgu” (pronounced hahm-bah-goo) is a transliteration of the German city of Hamburg, a port, through which many Northern European emigrants passed through. In the mid 19th century the influx of Germans prompted restaurants in New York to start selling a “Hamburg-style Steak.” In the US this later branched off into Salisbury Steak, which is served with gravy, and the world-famous Hamburger, which we all know is served in a bun.

So when did Hamburg Steak come to Japan? When it came in, and who brought it in is a mystery, but one clue lies in the name used for early versions of this dish: German Steak (ใ‚ธใƒฃใƒผใƒžใƒณใ‚นใƒ†ใƒผใ‚ญ). Since a German would likely have called it a “Deutsches Steak” my guess is that it either came through the US or England after the Meiji Restoration (1868).

This milestone in Japanese history marked the restoration of the practical rule to a young Emperor Meiji and the end of its isolationist foreign policy. In addition to an influx of foreigners (and with them foods), attitudes about eating meat began to change, and western-style meat dishes became more popular, particularly in urban areas. With the introduction of mechanical farm equipment in the early 20th century, cattle started losing their place as workers on farms and increasingly found themselves on the menu.

Until the 1950’s Hambagu was mainly limited to western-style restaurants called Yลshokuyasan (ๆด‹้ฃŸๅฑ‹ใ•ใ‚“), but the maturation of food processing technologies expanded the reach of this high-end favorite into ordinary households, cementing its place as a staple of Japanese home cooking."
Avatar
@Baem it’s a difficult issue. what do you call it? Hamburger patty? Salisbury Steak? Meatloaf? And Hamburg Steak is a real thing https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hamburg_steak
Avatar
OMFG! again with this nonsense talking about hamburg steak. so do we start calling sushi tokyorolls?!? ridiculous!
Avatar
BWAHAHAHAHA! ?
Avatar
Come'on you wuzz. Don't be afraid of her face!
Avatar
Now, she's the perfect girls... Tell me who doesn't want a wife that can shoot a laser beams from her forehead?
Avatar
I see she's been training with piccolo
Avatar
https://youtu.be/60icYhX6rFk?t=49
Read older comments