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Annar

Annar Menu Lebanon Beirut

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01-33 33 90


Ashrafieh: 03-33 33 90

Mkalles: 01-69 69 88

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Baguette

Baguette Menu Lebanon Beirut

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1517


1517

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Bliss House

Bliss House Menu Lebanon Beirut

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Hamra: 01-366290/1/2

Down Town: 01-984 555

Kaslik: 09-636 904

City Mall: 01-899 270

Beirut Mall: 01-392 224

LAU: 01-807 466

sBhamdoun: 05-262 290

 
 

B2B

B2B Menu Lebanon Beirut

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Jal El Dib: 04-722 290

Ashrafieh: 01-200 966

Cornet Shehwan: 04-914 575

Zouk: 09-211 113

Furn El Shebbek: 01-281 133

Batroun: 06-643 333

Tripoli: 06-412 333

El Beik

El Beik Menu Lebanon Beirut

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01-24 22 41


Baouchrieh

01-24 22 41

01-266 222

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Mtayleb: 04-410 416

Ashrafieh: 01-333 015

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Hammoudi Snack

Hammoudi Menu Lebanon Beirut

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01-370 300


Burj El Murr

01-370 300

01-377 891

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Hani's

Hanis Menu Lebanon Beirut

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01-750 402


Hamra

01-354026

01-739887

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Raouche

01-750 402

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Kaakat

kaakat Menu Lebanon Beirut

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09-832 327


Jounieh

09-832 327

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Geitawi

01-564-420

01-890 900

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Kalaa Chicken

Kaalaa Chicken Menu Lebanon Beirut

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01-80 55 41


Ras Beirut - Kalaa Str.

01-80 55 41

01-79 22 69

03-62 83 36

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Keyrouz Bakery

Keyrouz Menu Lebanon Beirut

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01-500 003


Jisr El Basha

01-500 003

01-499992

03-965 558

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Leil Nhar

Leil Nhar Menu Lebanon Beirut

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01-325 326


Ashrafieh: 01-325 326

Hamra: 01-346 646

Saida: 07-328 728

Dbayeh (opening soon)

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Lina's

Linas Menu Lebanon Beirut

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Foch: 01-970 153 / 4

Hamra: 01-751 244

Kaslik: 09-642 690

Verdun: 01-735 500

Jal El dib: 04-724 324

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Malek Al Batata

Malek El Batata Menu Lebanon Beirut

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01-344 107


Hamra

01-344 107

01-347 722

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Malak Al Tawouk

Malek El Tawouk Menu Lebanon Beirut

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01-12 45 54


Ashrafieh: 01-209 020

Furn El Shebbek: 01-28 16 78

Bliss Str: 01-365 859

Jal El Dib: 04-714 444

Haret Hreik: 01-277 333

Jounieh: 09-914 978

Tripoli: 06-424 343

Marky's

Marky's Delivery Menu Lebanon Beirut

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01-511 801 / 2


Sin El Fil, Facing Solet Tapis

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01-511 801

01-511 802

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Moulin D'or

Moulin D'or Menu Lebanon Beirut

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Zouk: 09-22 55 17

Ajaltoun: 03-23 77 37

Jounieh: 09-83 88 99

Mansourieh: 04-40 13 00

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Mounai

Mounai Menu Beirut Lebanon

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04-409 777


Mansourieh

04-409 777

70-409 777

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Nando's

Nandos Menu Lebanon Beirut

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NRG Grill

NRG Grill Menu Lebanon Beirut

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01-33 79 70


Sodeco

01-33 79 70

01-33 79 71

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Papaya

Papaya Menu Lebanon Beirut

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05-455 116


Hazmieh

05-455 116

05-450 328

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Pino Bakery

Pino Bakery Menu Lebanon Beirut

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05-45 11 54


Hazmieh: 05-45 11 54

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Restaurant Barbar

Barbar Menu Lebanon Beirut

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01-433 855


Hamra

01-753 330

01-744 341

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Spears

01-379 778

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Spin The Hen

Spin The Hen Menu Beirut Lebanon

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01-560 093


Pasteur St., Saifi, Beirut

01-560 093

03-241 160

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Subway

Subway Menu Lebanon Beirut

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 > More Branches Here <


Nassra (Ash): 01-338 070

Sassine (Ash): 01-338 060

sDowntown 01-970 907

sBliss: 01-735 902

sAley: 05-555 458

sSaida: 07-735 018

Tripoli: 06-413 003

 
 

Steak & Cheese Factory

Steak and Cheese Factory Menu Lebanon Beirut

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01-283 957


01-283 946

01-283 957

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We deliver anywhere in

Beirut, from Nahr El Mot all

the way to Khalde

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Tolido

Tolido Menu Lebanon Beirut

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01-70 20 70


Arab University Area

01-70 20 70

01-31 79 85

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Wooden Bakery

Wooden Bakery Menu Lebanon Beirut

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01-12 45 54


Zalka:01-88 77 88

Amioun: 06-95 07 10

Baabda: 05-95 09 50

Bauchrieh: 01-68 68 69

Dekwene: 01-488 777

Jounieh: 09-911 511

Tripoli: 06-411 828

 
 

Via Sage

Via Sage Menu Lebanon Beirut

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01-807 460


Hamra, Leon Str., Near LAU

01-807 460

03-970 904

www.via-sage.com

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Via Steak

Via Steak Menu Lebanon Beirut

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01-806 470


Hamra, Leon Str., Near LAU

01-806 470

70-037 191

www.viasteak.com

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Ya Hala

Ya Hala Menu Lebanon Beirut

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04-820 826


Baabdat: 04-820 826

Sin El Fil: 01-491 831/2/3

Sodeco: 03-81 81 41

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ZAATAR W ZEIT

Zaatar w Zeit Menu Lebanon Beirut

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01-211 711


Beirut: 01-211 711

Zalka: 04-714 504

Kaslik: 09-831 601

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Sandwich - Historical Overview

 
A sandwich is a food item consisting of one or more types of food placed on or between slices of bread, or more generally any dish wherein two or more pieces of bread serve as a container or wrapper for some other food. The sandwich was originally a portable food item or finger food which began its popularity primarily in the Western World, but is now found in various versions in numerous countries worldwide.

Sandwiches are a widely popular type of lunch food, typically taken to work, school, or picnics to be eaten as part of a packed lunch. The bread can be used plain, or it can be coated with one or more condiments to enhance the flavors and texture. As well as being homemade, sandwiches are also widely sold in restaurants and cafes, and are sometimes served hot as well as cold.
 

The sandwich is considered to be the namesake of John Montagu, 4th Earl of Sandwich, because of the claim that he was the eponymous inventor of this food combination. The Wall Street Journal has described it as Britain's "biggest contribution to gastronomy".

Salmon and cream cheese sandwiches on pieces of baguette

English sandwiches, crustless on a plate

Sandwich with fried egg, tomato and cucumber

Olive and red tomato sandwich

The modern concept of a sandwich using slices of bread (as found within the Western World) can arguably be traced to 18th century Europe. However, the use of some kind of bread or bread-like substance to lie under (or under and over) some other food, or used to scoop up and enclose or wrap some other type of food, long predates the 18th century, and is found in numerous much older cultures worldwide.

Flat breads of only slightly varying kinds have long been used to scoop or wrap small amounts of food en route from platter to mouth throughout Western Asia and northern Africa. From Morocco to Ethiopia to India, bread is baked in flat rounds, contrasting with the European loaf tradition.

During the Middle Ages in Europe, thick slabs of coarse and usually stale bread, called "trenchers", were used as plates. After a meal, the food-soaked trencher was fed to a dog or to beggars at the tables of the wealthy, and eaten by diners in more modest circumstances. The immediate culinary precursor with a direct connection to the English sandwich was to be found in the Netherlands of the 17th century, where the naturalist John Ray observed that in the taverns beef hung from the rafters "which they cut into thin slices and eat with bread and butter laying the slices upon the butter" explanatory specifications that reveal the Dutch belegde broodje, open-faced sandwich, was as yet unfamiliar in England.

Initially perceived as food that men shared while gaming and drinking at night, the sandwich slowly began appearing in polite society as a late-night meal among the aristocracy. The sandwich's popularity in Spain and England increased dramatically during the 19th century, when the rise of industrial society and the working classes made fast, portable, and inexpensive meals essential.

It was at the same time that the European-stye sandwich finally began to appear outside of Europe. In the United States, the sandwich was first promoted as an elaborate meal at supper. By the early 20th century, as bread became a staple of the American diet, the sandwich became the same kind of popular, quick meal as was already widespread in the Mediterranean.

 
 

 

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