How to say chickpeas in Korean: Byeongarikong

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How to say chickpeas in Korean: Byeongarikong

Learning Korean for travel or study? Let’s try this term:

To say chickpeas in Korean: Byeongarikong
Say it out loud: “Byung Ah Ri Kong

You can learn how to say chickpeas and over 220 other travel-friendly words and phrases with our inexpensive, easy-to-use Korean language cheat sheets. We can help you make your next trip to another country even more fun and immersive. Click below!

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Some more helpful words in our Korean Vegetables category:

artichokes – Atichokeu  (Artichoke)
beans – Kong  (Kong)
carrots – Danggeun  (Dang Keun)
chickpeas – Byeongarikong  (Byung Ah Ri Kong)
cucumber – Oi  (Oh Ee)
eggplant – Gaji  (Ga Ji)
garlic – Maneul  (Ma Neul)
lentils – Renjeu Kong  (Len Zu Kong)
mushrooms – Beoseos  (Buh Sut)
olives – Ollibeu  (All Ee Beu)
onions – Yangpa  (Yang Pa)
peppers – Pimang  (Pi Mang)
potato – Gamja  (Gam Ja)
salad – Saelleodeu  (Salad)
spinach – Sigeumchi  (Shi Gum Chi)
tomatoes – Tomato  (Tomato)

And here’s how to say chickpeas in other languages!

Arabic–Homos  (ho mos)
Chinese–Yīng Zuǐ Dòu  (Ing Dzway Dou)
Croatian–slanutak  (slah noo tahk)
Czech–cizrna  (siz uhr nuh)
Finnish–kikherne  (kick hehr neh)
French–pois chiches  (pwah sheesh)
German–kichererbsen  (kee hare ahb sen)
Italian–ceci  (chech ee)
Japanese–Hiyoko Mame  (Hee Yoh Koh Mah Meh)
Korean–Byeongarikong  (Byung Ah Ri Kong)
Polish–ciecierzyca  (tzie tzie shyh' tza)
Portuguese–Grão-De-Bico  (grah-oo jee bee koo)
Russian–turetskiy goroh  (too rye ts keey gah roh h)
Spanish–garbanzos  (gar bahn' zohs)
Swahili–mbaazi  (mm bah ah zee)
Thai–Tua Luk Kai  (TOO-ah LOOK gai)
Turkish–nohut  (no hoot)
Vietnamese–Đậu Xanh  (Dow Sahn)

"chickpeas" (Byeongarikong) come in different colors and make great meals. You can have them for lunch or supper. When on tour you can visit the native food market and sample the varying colors of "chickpeas" (Byeongarikong) and later go to a restaurant and politely tell the waiter ""chickpeas" (Byeongarikong) for two please." Get instant access to the Korean Language Set.

Contributor

Jung-Eun Park
Biography: Jung-Eun was born and raised in Seoul, Korea. She has a Master's degree in Translation and Localization Management and is currently working as a project manager at a translation company.
Born: Seoul, Korea
Location: Seoul, Korea

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