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A few sandwich combo suggestions

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  1. #171

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    Canada, huh?


  2. #172

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    Speaking of Canada... RIP Neil Peart!


  3. #173

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    Speaking of Canada... RIP Neil Peart! :-(


  4. #174

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    Quote Originally Posted by Dankleness
    Speaking of Canada... RIP Neil Peart! :-(
    Does he have a sandwich named after him?

  5. #175

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    Quote Originally Posted by shri
    Does he have a sandwich named after him?
    If not, he deserves one.
    shri and Dankleness like this.

  6. #176

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    Quote Originally Posted by shri
    Does he have a sandwich named after him?
    I know, I know off-topic, but huja is right!

  7. #177

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    Alternatives to the ubiquitous, pre-made, grey meat sandwiches all over London . . .

    https://london.eater.com/maps/best-s...ts-delis-cafes


  8. #178

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    https://www.1843magazine.com/feature...xftPTDkHwTE6mc
    This great article about breakfast has a wonderful passage about sandwiches . . . bacon sandwiches to be exact.

    Nonetheless those trying to stretch people’s taste at breakfast understandably tread carefully. Take the bacon sandwich, a dependable British breakfast option. Go to St John Bread and Wine in east London, a restaurant that celebrates British food, and you will be served one that is a testament to tradition. The bread is thick and white, lightly charred and heavily buttered. The bacon is unsmoked and savoury; the ketchup fruity and sharp. Round the corner, at Dishoom, an Indian restaurant inspired by the cafés of Mumbai, tradition takes a hit. The bacon comes wrapped in naan bread, puffy and scorched, smeared with cream cheese and chilli jam and garlanded with coriander. It is delicious. Just close enough to the norm of a bacon sandwich to be recognisable, just far enough to feel exciting.

  9. #179

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    For the more earthy-taste, with a warm centre: https://www.bbc.com/news/world-asia-51171834

    huja likes this.

  10. #180

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    huja likes this.

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