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GUESTS


other dignitaries, media and guests, I wouldn’t have believed them. Here you all are and The British Curry Awards has become an institution,” he said. “I thank you from the bottom of my heart for the part you have played in helping to make the British Curry Awards the biggest and most spectacular event in the hospitality industry calendar.” Enam refl ected on how the British people had adopted curry as a national dish. He said, “Curry may have been born in India but now British curry has truly a place in the hearts and stomachs of people throughout the land.” He recalled that it started in the early 1960s with curry and chips. According to Enam, “In those days it was the chips that broke down the barriers and Vindaloo or Tindaloo proved the masculinity of ‘real men’ before they washed it down with a few pints of lager.” He continued, “When we


started the British Curry Awards in 2005 we were criticised for calling curry ‘British’. I am happy to take


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