Since we're here right at the start of our big Sandwich Day, I thought we'd start things off by getting the ground rules on what exactly constitutes a "sandwich." The guy on the right might disagree with me on these rules, but here goes.
A sandwich is any kind of food that you can combine with another kind of food and/or condiment and eat it while holding it in your hand. Now, that's not to say that beef stew would instantly "become" a sandwich just because you eat it with your hands, of course. Beef stew is a stew!
You're probably wondering why I wasn't more specific with my definition and include the word "bread" in there. Because sometimes (especially in these carb-counting times), a sandwich can be made without bread. A lot of people, to cut down on carbs and calories, will take two lettuce leaves and use them as the "bread." I've done this before. I'll put ham and cheese or chicken in between large lettuce leaves, maybe add some mustard too.
Of course, if you use some type of bread, that clarifies the definition a little. But sandwiches have come a long way since the days of just taking some meat and cheese and throwing it inside two slabs of Wonder Bread and cutting it in half (by the way, Wonder Bread is terrible for peanut butter and jelly sandwiches - falls apart too easily!).
What's your definition of a sandwich?