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Hot pot at the night market. Christie Johnston
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Ears of steamed corn can be found all over the city. Christie Johnston
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Grilled corn in night market. Christie Johnston
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Skewered fish balls, sliced meat, squid rings and vegetables, all ready to be grilled or cooked in boiling broth. Christie Johnston
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Shilin is the biggest and most famous one of the Taipei’s 25 night markets. Christie Johnston
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Medicinal soup made from ingredients like ginseng and wolfberries. Christie Johnston
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Braised pig parts; nose, tail and everything in between. Christie Johnston
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Well-brined cubes of bean curd are cooked in a hot pot with intestines in a dish known as “stinky stinky pot”. Christie Johnston
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Cubes of bean curd that are fried until pungent and then served on skewers. Christie Johnston
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Typical night market is one at Raohe Street with a single, densely packed lane in the Song Shan district with an ornate Buddhist temple at one end. Christie Johnston
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Raohe Street night market. Christie Johnston
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In Taipei, food is everywhere. These pork buns boiled in a stall at fabric market. Christie Johnston
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Cuttlefish soup in night market. Christie Johnston
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Lu Rou Fan, a stewed pork dish served over rice. Christie Johnston
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If you’re out late enough at a night market, you might as well stick around for breakfast; a good choice is Yonghe Soy Milk King, which serves a comforting meal of hot soy milk and you tiao, a kind of airy fried cruller, no matter the hour. Christie Johnston

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