– So today we are doing
something super exciting. We’re going to have a
Korean Thanksgiving meal called (spring boinging) chuseok. – Chuseok? – Chuseok was actually on September 13th, few days before we got married. But we wanted to use Korean style, and Thanksgiving is coming up in America. So let’s just dig right in. Okay, so first, of course, you need to start with the… (plate clattering) – Ow!
– Oh sorry! (laughing) Oh no no no! (laughing) Close your eyes! (laughing) You’re supposed to close your eyes! – You didn’t make me close it. – We made a mistake. – That was kimchi. You can smell it. It’s not like you can hide it. (laughing) You can’t hide kimchi. – So of course, you can’t start this meal out with some… (horns playing) – How am I gonna put it on my plate? – Listen
– Rice. – Ya girl, Rice, made some rice. – You put it in a rice cooker. And the rice cooker made the rice. (meowing) – All right, so the first thing that we’re gonna have
is something you have probably had before, but I’m not gonna let you eat it until you
guess the name of it. (percussion music) – Can I see it? (laughing) – Ready, close your eyes. – All right, it’s closed. – Three, two, one. Cha cha! – I had that before? – You haven’t? – I don’t–
– Yes, you have. I know you have. – I don’t know what that is. – What does it look like? – Worms. – Matthew. They’re glass noodles. – Glass noodles?
– Glass noodles. And it’s called japchae. – I heard the name before. Maybe I have. – Okay, well, take a big thing. – All right, this is japchae. – Yes. So, ready? Go. – All right. (moaning) (record scratch) – You like it? – I’m trying to find the flavor. You ever chew something, like, you know the taste is there, but you can’t find it, so you’re trying to chew around it? Like you’re looking for it like… (chewing) It ain’t there. – Matty, seriously? It’s ’cause you haven’t
had my mom’s japchae. You have! Sorry. (laughing) – My goodness. What’s in it? – The glass noodles and you can see the rest of the ingredients. – What kind of a– (laughing) – Do you like it or not? – I’ll eat it. – So the next thing… – Can I open my eyes? – Yes. Is going to be in here. – And it’s a… And it’s a… Should I do it? (laughing) – What the heck? Okay, ready? Close your eyes. Da da da da!
(horn playing) – Oh! It’s like a pancake with
a bunch of stuff in it. All right. – Okay, so this… – Is a pancake. – Yes, it is! It’s a Korean pancake. – None of that.
(laughing) – This is called mungbean. – Mungbean?
– Mungbean. Okay, so you’ve have a form– – You didn’t even chop this up for me! – All right, ready? – All right, so I got this Korean pancake. Here we go. – Wait! In three, two one. (dance music) – That’s good. – You like it? – I like this. And this is the type of thing that you need a side of sauce with. – Wait! Hold on. Funny you say that. – If you keep pointing in my face, man, I’mma bite your fingers. (beep) – I happen to show you
without a reveal because this is really important. It’s like the sides. You eat it with pretty much everything. So this is a sauce. – So I’m supposed to
dip my pancake in there? – You can dip whatever you want in there. – All right. (dramatic music) – You don’t like it? – Damn! – What the heck? Mmm. – No! No, it’s not. (beeping) – Oh, and you can’t forget. – It’s kimchi. – My mom’s kimchi. – Well, your mom’s kimchi is bangin. – Oh wait, hold on. One of the common
Thanksgiving foods for Koreans is this, and I’ll literally give you $5 if you guess what this is. – It’s spinach. – Yes. – Here we go.
– Ready? Go. (dramatic music) You like it? – It’s good. – Good, right? – Yeah. I gotta reset my taste buds. (gargling) – So, the last two things are the most important foods of Thanksgiving. – All right, let’s do this. Did you prepare all of this, by the way? – I mean, if you consider
putting on a fry pan. (laughing)
– Oh, we’re eating, okay. – Just let it tingle. – I don’t smell anything. – Close your eyes, close your eyes. – I don’t smell anything! – Why do I feel like a dark presence… I don’t know what that was. – Okay and open. – Oh. Yo. So you mean to tell me
for Korean Thanksgiving y’all bring out the Chef Boyardee? – This ain’t no Chef Boyardee! – Man, you can see this right from a can! – Do you know what this is? – Some ravioli. What’s the name of them raviolios? – Ain’t no ravioli, boy. – Then what is it? That look good though, I
ain’t even gonna front. – It’s called (serene music) tteokbokki. – Ew. – You gotta say it like that. (serene music) – Tteokbokki. – So basically what it is is rice cake. – That don’t look like no rice! (laughing) This right here… – Gotta put the whole thing in your mouth. – All right, here goes nothing. (calm music) It’s got interesting texture. Oh my God. Very chewy. – You like it? – It taste like some chewy ravioli. (record scratch) – What’s ravioli about it? – The pasta sauce. – Oh yeah? You wanna know what this pasta sauce is? – What? Oh. – All right, so, are
you ready for the last and final most important
Korean Thanksgiving food of all time? (clapping) – Yes. Is it turkey? – No. – It’s Thanksgiving like turkey. – We don’t eat turkey. – What is this, a duck? – Really? – You! – And open. (deep altered laughing) Which one do you want? – I’mma go with the pink. (percussion music) The freak. – You ready? – Yeah. (dramatic music) It’s actually pretty good. (cheering loudly) – Seriously? Matty, are you serious? – Yes. It takes like Reese’s
peanut butter cups inside. – Wow. – Wait, what is this called? You didn’t even tell me. – It’s called songpyeon. – Huh? – Songpyeon. – Songpyeon! – Hold on, let me try a white one ’cause I feel like that
has different filling. (flatulence) Matt, you’re so rude! (laughing) – I’m so sorry. (beeping) – Let us know if you guys want Slice to learn how to make kimchi ’cause my mom offered. – Oh, I want to learn. ‘Til next time, friends, I got the Slice. – I got the Rice. – Ha ha ha ha ha!
– Ha ha ha ha ha! (imitates air whooshing)