Note: Not all of Spain has bullfighting, sangria and flamenco. It becomes part of the festivity itself: watching the bullfights, then eating the bulls. During the bullfighting fiestas — days-long festivals in various Spanish cities throughout the year the most famous being Pamplona's running of the bulls — local restaurants and butcher shops offer bull meat for a limited time; essentially, for as long as the festival takes place. Anta's restaurant, on the other hand, has fighting bull on the menu every day of the year. One Madrid restaurant sells it all year long, despite opposition from animal rights groups. The meat from a fighting bull is "unique," says Anta. He says that while the tense fight can affect the taste of the meat, there are treatments cooks can apply to the meat that improve the taste. Accessibility links Skip to main content Keyboard shortcuts for audio player.
© 2020 yorongar.com - All rights reserved. All Models are over 21 y.o.