Gulyás [Herdsman]: romantically transfigured nationalist themes in these lithographs by Károly Sterio (1821-1861). Artwork like this made the idea of common gulyás as a national food more attractive, palatable, and acceptable for the Hungarian nobility in their fight against the Austrian nobility. (picture by commons.wikimedia.org)

Gulyás [Herdsman]: romantically transfigured nationalist themes in these lithographs by Károly Sterio (1821-1861). Artwork like this made the idea of common gulyás as a national food more attractive, palatable, and acceptable for the Hungarian nobility in their fight against the Austrian nobility. (picture by commons.wikimedia.org)

Gulyás [Herdsman]: romantically transfigured nationalist themes in these lithographs by Károly Sterio (1821-1861). Artwork like this made the idea of common gulyás as a national food more attractive, palatable, and acceptable for the Hungarian nobility in their fight against the Austrian nobility. (picture by commons.wikimedia.org)

Nino Loss
Hi, I'm Nino, an unbridled foodnik blogging from Vienna, the city of dreams and Sigmund Freud. I'm cooking up a therapy with recipes and stories from Viennese cuisine and its eclectic influences – Jewish, Italian, Hungarian, Bohemian... – with an armchair psychoanalytical twist.

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