A cheese sandwich is a basic sandwich made generally with one or more varieties of cheese on any sort of bread. In addition to the cheese, it may also include meats, vegetables and/or condiments. Cheese sandwiches can be uncooked, or heated so that the bread toasts and the cheese melts (a dish referred to as a grilled cheese sandwich, toasted cheese, cheese toastie or simply grilled cheese).
Cheese sandwiches with added meat (such as ham, bacon, turkey and other meats) are generally referred to by more specific names. If ham is included, for example, the result is a "ham and cheese sandwich".
Other articles related to "cheese sandwich, cheese, sandwich":
... Uncooked cheese sandwiches simply require assembly of the cheese slices on the bread, along with any additions and condiments ... A grilled cheese sandwich is assembled and then heated until the bread crisps and the cheese melts, sometimes combined with an additional ingredient such as peppers, tomatoes or onions ... Several different methods of heating the sandwich are used, depending on the region and personal preference ...
... Food portal Cheese dishes Varieties Aligot Almogrote Arizona cheese crisp Beer cheese Bryndzové halušky Calzone Carbonara Cauliflower cheese ...
... 'hot') is a French dish, consisting of Chèvre cheese served hot ... It is usually made by broiling the Chèvre cheese on French bread, and is often served with a green salad, and accompanied by vinaigrette, olive oil or balsamic vinegar ... Cheese dishes Varieties Aligot Almogrote Arizona cheese crisp Baked potato Beer cheese Bryndzové halušky Calzone Carbonara Casserole Cauliflower cheese Cervelle de canut Cheese bun Cheese fries Cheese on ...
Famous quotes containing the words sandwich and/or cheese:
“Have Johnny fix him a sandwich or something. Any man running for the Senate has to wantsomething. Right, Bud?
Okay, start the bus then. And drive them over a cliff.”
—Jeremy Larner, U.S. screenwriter, and Michael Ritchie. John J. McKay (Melvin Douglas)
“I may be able to spot arrowheads on the desert but a refrigerator is a jungle in which I am easily lost. My wife, however, will unerringly point out that the cheese or the leftover roast is hiding right in front of my eyes. Hundreds of such experiences convince me that men and women often inhabit quite different visual worlds. These are differences which cannot be attributed to variations in visual acuity. Man and women simply have learned to use their eyes in very different ways.”
—Edward T. Hall (b. 1914)