Sandwich

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See also: sandwich and sándwich

English[edit]

English Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia

Etymology[edit]

The family name is from Old English Sandwiċæ, from sand + wīc (wick, settlement, harbor, hamlet).

Proper noun[edit]

Sandwich

  1. A town and civil parish with a town council in Dover district, Kent, southeastern England, one of the historic Cinque Ports (OS grid ref TR3258).
  2. An English habitational surname originating from this town.
  3. One of several younger towns named after the town in Kent or after a person bearing the surname:
    1. A city in DeKalb County and Kendall County, Illinois.
    2. A town in Barnstable County, Massachusetts.
    3. A town in Carroll County, New Hampshire.

Derived terms[edit]


German[edit]

German Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia de
Sandwich

Etymology[edit]

Borrowed from English sandwich.

Pronunciation[edit]

  • (Germany) IPA(key): /ˈsɛndvɪt͡ʃ/, /ˈzɛndvɪt͡ʃ/
  • (file)

Noun[edit]

Sandwich n or m (genitive Sandwiches or Sandwichs or Sandwich, plural Sandwiches or Sandwichs or Sandwiche)

  1. sandwich (snack)

Usage notes[edit]

  • The German word is commonly used only for more richly filled sandwiches, typically with salad and sauce, normally featuring toasted bread or a bread roll. Plainer variants with traditional German bread go by a variant of regional German names like Stulle. Variants with a bread roll often go simply by Brötchen (bread roll).
  • The noun is generally neuter, but may be treated as masculine by some speakers.
  • The inflected forms above are loosely ordered by frequency. The plural is usually Sandwiches in formal writing, but the two alternative plurals are equally frequent in common usage.

Further reading[edit]


Plautdietsch[edit]

Noun[edit]

Sandwich f

  1. sandwich