What sandwiches are peculiar to your region? Are there any unusual sandwiches that your town, city, or state is known for? MMM. Sandwiches.
|by Anonymous||reply 55||04/19/2013|
St. Louis has the St. Paul sandwich. It is egg foo yung on white bread with pickle, mayo, lettuce and tomato (with variations).
No one knows the origins, but it astonishingly appears on many take-out Chinese menus.
|by Anonymous||reply 1||04/18/2013|
Albuquerque turkey: smoked (or not) turkey, Swiss cheese, a variety of condiments, and green chile.
|by Anonymous||reply 2||04/18/2013|
da Muffalata and da Po Boy.
|by Anonymous||reply 3||04/18/2013|
My local deli has a list of sandwiches named after local landmarks, does that count?
|by Anonymous||reply 4||04/18/2013|
Obviously started by a Pittsburgh queen hoping to plug Primanti's.
|by Anonymous||reply 5||04/18/2013|
The Z-Man at Oklahoma Joe's in Kansas City, KS. Briskett, smoked provolone and two onion rings. I get mine on Texas toast.
|by Anonymous||reply 6||04/18/2013|
R6 made me hungry.
|by Anonymous||reply 7||04/18/2013|
Maid-Rite loose meat sandwiches.
|by Anonymous||reply 8||04/18/2013|
|by Anonymous||reply 9||04/18/2013|
Here in Southern Arizona we have the Sonoran dog. Don't forget the beer and limon.
The Sonoran-style or Estilo Sonora hot dog, found in Tucson, Metro Phoenix, and in neighboring Sonora, Mexico, is a hot dog wrapped in mesquite-smoked bacon then cooked on a grill or on a griddle or comal, then topped with beans, grilled onions, fresh onions, tomatoes, mayonnaise, cream sauce, mustard and Jalapeno salsa or sauce and served on bread and often with a side fresh-roasted chili. It originated in Hermosillo, the capital of Sonora. California
|by Anonymous||reply 10||04/18/2013|
R8 looks like a sloppy joe.
|by Anonymous||reply 11||04/18/2013|
What the hell's so special about a sandwich? A SANDWICH?????
|by Anonymous||reply 12||04/18/2013|
Loose meat looks like a nasty old sloppy joe...what's the difference?
|by Anonymous||reply 13||04/18/2013|
|by Anonymous||reply 15||04/18/2013|
Pig Ear Sandwich, y'all?
|by Anonymous||reply 16||04/18/2013|
[R8] I worked at a Maidrite when I was in college. My pay was $1 an hour. That might give you some idea how long ago.
|by Anonymous||reply 17||04/18/2013|
R16 I prefer the pig ears braised (a pressure cooker works fine) then marinate, dried a bit and deep fried crisp. Much better than way.
|by Anonymous||reply 18||04/18/2013|
R11, R13 Yes, basically a Sloppy Joe without the "sauce". I hated the damn things even as a kid.
|by Anonymous||reply 19||04/18/2013|
I've never seen a Hot Brown outside of Kentucky.
"The Hot Brown is an open-faced sandwich of turkey and bacon, covered in Mornay sauce and baked or broiled until the bread is crisp and the sauce begins to brown. Many Hot Browns also include ham with the turkey, and either pimentos or tomatoes over the sauce, and imitation Hot Browns sometimes substitute a commercial cheese sauce instead of the Mornay sauce, though fans of the dish usually decry this substitution."
|by Anonymous||reply 20||04/18/2013|
[quote] Loose meat looks like a nasty old sloppy joe...what's the difference?
Sloppy Joes are made with a tomato based sauce. Maid-Rites or loose meat sandwiches are just plain ground beef with onions.
|by Anonymous||reply 21||04/18/2013|
R20, Pittsburgh's Devonshire is almost identical to the Hot Brown. It starts with toast on the bottom, though.
Less popular today than in the past, the Devonshire also comes in a crabmeat version, too. My favorite was the one at Sodini's.
|by Anonymous||reply 22||04/18/2013|
"Roseanne" made me want to have a loose meat sandwich. I still haven't.
|by Anonymous||reply 23||04/18/2013|
Italian hot dog
|by Anonymous||reply 24||04/18/2013|
I'm from KCMO. I wouldn't say we have a signature sandwich, but barbecue is popular...so anything with BBQ sauce?
|by Anonymous||reply 25||04/18/2013|
Loose meat happens to Sloppy Joe's as they age.
|by Anonymous||reply 26||04/18/2013|
Off topic a little but Kansas City is getting a Which Wich in a month or so. I know it is a chaing, but is it any good?
|by Anonymous||reply 27||04/18/2013|
I'll see your pig ears, R16 and R18, and raise you another popular St. Louis treat - Pig Snoot Sandwiches.
They're better with some crisping, as with pig ears.
And a variation is snoots and trip sandwiches.
|by Anonymous||reply 28||04/18/2013|
[quote]I know it is a chaing, but is it any good?
No. Really. I've tried a bunch of their sandwiches and have yet to find one that's any good, even though you can totally customize anything you want.
|by Anonymous||reply 29||04/18/2013|
As R5 so eloquently pointed out, Pittsburgh has Primanti's.
I am from there, but honestly, I don't get the fuss. The main point is that FRENCH FRIES GO ON EVERYTHING.
On the sandwich, and also on salads. Yep, if you get a steak or chicken salad, you get a large order of fries dumped in the middle.
I get the cultural meaning (back in the days of the steel mills it was easier to eat) but tastewise, it ain't no great shakes.
|by Anonymous||reply 30||04/18/2013|
So, which sandwich is Primanti's famous for?
I looked at their menu, none of it looks especially appealing to me.
But there must be something that they're famous for, yes?
|by Anonymous||reply 31||04/18/2013|
R31, no particular sandwich, just, as R30 says, sandwiches with fries on them.
|by Anonymous||reply 32||04/18/2013|
Fries AND coleslaw, R32.
|by Anonymous||reply 33||04/18/2013|
That's it?! Fries on a sandwich?
Yesiree, them Pittsburghers got that unique native sandwich thing down pat, you bet!
|by Anonymous||reply 34||04/18/2013|
Sandwiches with fries on them? Is it open faced? And does it have cheese sauce on it?
Because if so then that Pittsburgh restaurant stole the horseshoe sandwich from Springfield, Illinois.
|by Anonymous||reply 35||04/18/2013|
Not a sandwich but Rhode Island has "gaggers". And they are nasty.
|by Anonymous||reply 36||04/18/2013|
Hey Pittsburgh -- get ahold of yourself because I hear there's a restaurant in Little Rock that makes their sandwiches with … (wait for it) … SALT & PEPPER!!
People come from miles around to get those sandwiches made with salt and pepper!
|by Anonymous||reply 37||04/18/2013|
Bratwurst on a bun. Usually served with kraut and mustard.
|by Anonymous||reply 38||04/18/2013|
One day, somehow, I'm going to be in NYC again and I shall have a Katz's Delicatessen famous pastrami sandwich.
|by Anonymous||reply 39||04/18/2013|
Steamed cheeseburgers are big in central Connecticut.
|by Anonymous||reply 40||04/18/2013|
Philadelphia is the home of the cheesesteak. Everywhere else, it's just crap on a roll.
|by Anonymous||reply 41||04/18/2013|
Here's a compendium:
|by Anonymous||reply 42||04/18/2013|
What are the differences, if any, between hoagies, subs and heroes (not to mention grinders and po' boys)
|by Anonymous||reply 43||04/18/2013|
R31/R34/R37 there's really no need for you to be a total cunt about Pittsburgh and Primanti's.
It's nothing special, but neither is a Chicago beef sandwich, Chicago dog or Philly cheesesteak, quite frankly.
|by Anonymous||reply 44||04/18/2013|
|by Anonymous||reply 45||04/18/2013|
Every few years, someone from Pittsburgh tries to make that shithole matter. And they fail every time.
|by Anonymous||reply 46||04/18/2013|
I like being a total cunt, r46.
It's my raison d'etre,
As the sign on the door here says:
"DataLounge -- get your fix of gay gossip, news and pointless bitchery."
|by Anonymous||reply 47||04/18/2013|
I'm just amused that you felt so strongly that you had to post three times.
But I'm not an obsessive, so I just can't relate.
|by Anonymous||reply 48||04/18/2013|
It's hard to beat a good Maine lobster roll.
|by Anonymous||reply 49||04/18/2013|
Primanti Brothers you have to have the coleslaw and the fries on the sandwich.
And the meat most characteristic of the place is Capicola.
|by Anonymous||reply 50||04/19/2013|
From Dubuque, Iowa. Famous for Turkey & Dressing Sandwiches. Delish, and good enough for the president. Served at many wedding receptions in the area.
|by Anonymous||reply 51||04/19/2013|
In Houston, a po' boy is on French bread with salami, ham and provolone with chow-chow. This was popularized by a local chain of delis. They also sell New Orleans style po' boys.
|by Anonymous||reply 52||04/19/2013|
Here in Florida Cuban sandwiches are great, so delicious!
|by Anonymous||reply 53||04/19/2013|
Missing fried livermush sandwiches.
|by Anonymous||reply 54||04/19/2013|
This is what Primanti's calls a cheesesteak sandwich.
Note those signature French fries in there.
|by Anonymous||reply 55||04/19/2013|