from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Eye dialect spelling of sandwich.


Sorry, no etymologies found.



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  • Why sandwich, of course.

    February 18, 2007

  • My brother came home from school one day when he was about 8, complaining to my mother that everyone in his class said sammich, and he was the only one who knew how wrong it was. Mum asked him how it was supposed to be said and he replied "Sangwich, of course!"

    April 16, 2008

  • This reminds me of the hilarious joke I heard at school when I was about 8.

    "Why would you never starve to death in the desert?"

    "Because of the sandwiches (sand-which-is) there!"

    You have no idea how hilarious that joke is at a certain magical stage of childhood. Right around the age when we graduated from:

    "What's black and white and red all over: a newspaper"


    "What's black and white and red all over: a pregnant nun in a confessional box"

    April 16, 2008

  • I like:

    "What's black and white and red all over? A sunburnt penguin."

    or for the more gory among us:

    "What's black and white and red all over and goes round and round and round? A penguin with a spear through its head stuck in a revolving door."

    April 16, 2008

  • I think I learned this one from my dad:

    What goes black-white-black-white-black-white-black-white?

    A nun rolling down a hill.

    April 16, 2008

  • I used to know a different punchline for that joke, but I can't remember it.

    April 16, 2008