11. Baozi (China)
What this dumpling is, in essence, is steamed bread filled with a wide variety of sweet or savory fillings, including meat, jam, and even soup. It differs from dim sum in that yeast is used when preparing the dumpling, the end result being a fluffy, cloud-like bun.
12. Halawa (Egypt)
Popular all over the Middle East and in the countries of the former Soviet Union, Halawa (known in the west as halva) is a dense dessert confection, which in its original form is typically made of tahini, sugar, and soapwort. Depending on density, it can be eaten as is or as a spread.
13. Croquette (Belgium)
Extremely popular both as a side and main dish in Belgium, croquettes are deep-fried crumbed rolls. As a side dish, they are filled with mashed potatoes, while main course croquettes have creamy fillings with cheese or shrimp.
14. Khanom Bueang (Thailand)
These crispy Thai crepes are somewhat similar in appearance to tacos, but are eaten with coconut cream and a wide variety of both sweet and savory toppings, such as shredded coconut, egg yolk, and scallions.
15. Poutine (Canada)
The quintessential Canadian street food, poutine is a dish of french fries with cheese curds and a thin chicken gravy or brown gravy which is a mix of chicken and beef stock. Some variations add meat or make the gravy thicker, though those are less common in Canada itself.