One such nomadic tribe, the Bedouin, serve a dish called "Whole stuffed Camel" at wedding receptions, which has been certified by Guinness World Records as the world's largest dish. The recipe is as follows.
Boil an egg, shell it, and stuff it into a fish. Cook the fish and stuff it with chicken. Cook the chicken and stuff it with roasted lamb. Once the lamb is stuffed into the camel, it is slow-cooked until tender."
It takes 20 to 24 hours to cook a camel to tenderness. One camel can serve 80 people in a wedding party.
In this recipe, the act of "stuffing small ingredients into large ingredients" is repeated endlessly. It is hard to tell whether the recipe is about how to cook or how to assemble a matryoshka, a Russian nesting doll. But it seems that if you follow these instructions, you can enjoy the whole camel stew that the Bedouin people eat.
It is surprising, however, that Bedouin people, who are supposed to be nomadic travelers, carry around a huge pot that can cook a whole camel. Come to think of it, "nomad workers" who work in cafes also seem to carry large suitcases. (What does that mean?)
(What does that mean?) It is a little bit painful to think that it is the camels themselves that are carrying the huge pots in which they cook the camels while the Bedouin people are on the move.