American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. Two or more slices of bread with a filling such as meat or cheese placed between them.
- n. A partly split long or round roll containing a filling.
- n. One slice of bread covered with a filling.
- n. Something resembling a sandwich.
- v. To make into or as if into a sandwich.
- v. To insert (one thing) tightly between two other things of differing character or quality.
- v. To make room or time for: sandwiched a vacation between business trips.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Two thin slices of bread, plain or buttered, with some savory article of food, as sliced or potted meat, fish, or fowl, placed between: as, a ham sandwich; a cheese sandwich.
- n. Hence Anything resembling or suggesting a sandwich; something placed between two other like things, as a man carrying two advertising-boards, one before and one behind.
- To make into a sandwich or something of like arrangement; insert between two other things: as, to sandwich a slice of ham between two slices of bread; to sandwich a picture between two pieces of pasteboard.
- n. A snack formed of various ingredients between two slices of bread
- n. An open sandwich
- n. Any combination formed by layering material of one type between two layers of material of another type
- v. To place one item between two other, usually flat, items
- v. figuratively To put or set something between two others, in time.
- adj. US Of a meal or serving size that is smaller than a dinner.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. Two pieces of bread and butter with a thin slice of meat, cheese, or the like, between them.
- v. To make into a sandwich; also, figuratively, to insert between portions of something dissimilar; to form of alternate parts or things, or alternating layers of a different nature; to interlard.
- n. two (or more) slices of bread with a filling between them
- v. insert or squeeze tightly between two people or objects
- v. make into a sandwich
- Named after its supposed inventor, the Earl of Sandwich (see Sandwich). (Wiktionary)
- After John Montagu, Fourth Earl of Sandwich (1718-1792), British politician. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“Without looking back at the list, ask yourself, was the word sandwich on that list?”
“This sandwich is always a club sandwich ie. of 3 bread slices.”
“He says the sandwich is a great position for them. ...”
“Remember the veg. toppings are UNLIMITED and if those “sandwich artists” dont give you enough green peppers or whatever, you just say more please, yes still more, yes more please until your sandwich is a respectable size.”
“If you get your Chick-Fil-A fill whenever you want it, the sandwich is a solid but failed attempt to dethrone the champ.”
“Finally, the most distinguishing aspect of the sandwich is the flavor.”
“Note: I use tarragon because I have that lovely herb growing in my kitchen and I enjoy it freshly snipped, but the sandwich is also good with lemon thyme, chives, rosemary or whatever other herbs you fancy with your asparagus.”
“All that said, what MADE this sandwich is the chili lime butter.”
“The mayonnaise was bad on the sandwich is all I could figure.”
“We found over 4,000 adult children - what we call the sandwich generation, basically the peanut butter between senior parents and kids in high school or college," Shapiro said.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘sandwich’.
A list of words that are odd or words that I have looked up.
includes words of the "Prodcom list"
A nitty-gritty list for words containing sand-, -sand-, or -sand; and apropos terms and phrases. Your contributions are welcome.
I've thought of a few of the most common sorts. Additions sought.
Words related to bread and bread-making
This is a list of my favourite words (phrases) in english, as a second language. I love them mostly because of how they sound and their meaning.
being items relating to food, cooking and the kitchen.
Looking for tweets for sandwich.