How the bird bun came to be in the Smithsonian’s collection

The bird bun has long been a symbol of Southeast Asia.

It was a staple in Thai restaurants and street vendors, and was a popular choice for the buns of Southeast Asian immigrants, who would take home a bun to wrap up the last of their meal.

In China, the bird’s origins are unclear.

But after it was first imported to the United States, the bao bun became a popular food staple, particularly for Chinese immigrants who were fed the bird for breakfast and lunch, as well as for lunch, dinner, and even on special occasions like weddings.

It also became a favorite of the Chinese who were in the United Kingdom at the time.

The bird bun, originally a type of noodle, is often made into sandwiches or wrapped in tin foil and served over rice.

It’s a hearty breakfast option, with a crisp bun and fluffy rice noodles, and a side of the bird or fish.

There’s also a variety of condiments to choose from, including sweet or sour, spicy, and chili sauce.