A counter-repaste of a sumpsit meal in the city of Chengdu, a popular Chinese destination in the north of the country, has sparked a culinary phenomenon that has become popular across the country.
A Chinese funeral repaste is when Chinese people prepare a traditional meal in honour of the deceased, often for a small sum.
In many parts of China, such dishes are traditionally served at funerals.
Chinese funeral meals are traditionally a festive meal and typically include fresh fruit, rice and vegetables.
However, a recent trend is for some of these dishes to be cooked at a restaurant and served with fresh fruit and vegetables as well.
At Chengdu’s restaurant of funeral repos, for instance, they were serving “bao zhong”, a traditional Chinese dish of roasted meat served with a sweet, fragrant sweet sauce, to celebrate the passing of the family member.
According to the restaurant owner, the family’s friend had been planning to bring this dish to the banquet.
After the family friend had the meal, the owner and the guest came up with a clever idea to serve the dish to honour the family.
The owner said that the guest who was brought the dish suggested the owner to cook the dish, while the guest took it home and cooked it himself.
After a few minutes, the guest had served the dish at the banquet, and he also shared the joy of the dish with the guests.
The dish was then shared with the whole family.
The dishes were then shared between friends and family members.
A counter-repo of the same dish is also a popular event.
The counter-replica of a meal at a local restaurant serves the dish in honour to the deceased.
While this is not the first time a Chinese funeral is served at a counter-service restaurant, it is the first instance of a counter meal in Chengdu.
It was an event that attracted some international media attention.
Some of the media also mentioned the dish as a symbol of Chinese culture.
Since the counter-recipes are often served as a way to honour a person, it has been seen as an insult.
“I do not want to see anyone eat this dish in the name of our culture.
If you have something to offer, please serve it in a way that we want it to be celebrated,” said one of the restaurant owners who was quoted by the local media.
This has led to a huge response in the Chinese online media, which has also called for the dish’s removal.
On Chinese social media, some Chinese users said that they would never be able to afford the dishes.
Others said they were not interested in paying for it, but only the person who ordered it.
One Twitter user wrote: “If it is such a delicacy, why do we pay for this?
If it is not worth eating, we should not eat it.”
However, the restaurant is in a position to afford such a dish and is planning to serve it to the public once again in a counter repaste.