American Breakfast

Share your favourite eating haunts!
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JR8
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Post by JR8 » Wed, 19 Jun 2013 9:06 am

http://www.edseasydiner.com/


Another brunch-spot to add to the NYC must-do list...

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zzm9980
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Post by zzm9980 » Thu, 20 Jun 2013 1:11 pm

heliotropic365 wrote:
where is a good place for pancakes in the north?
Is Upper Thompson far enough north? This place is supposed to be decent, i haven't had a chance to try yet though:

https://foursquare.com/v/little-pancake ... b4aeb70ba0

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Post by Stevie_W » Tue, 25 Jun 2013 1:24 pm

Now, i'm used to my traditional English breakfast, full english and all that.
I don't think i've ever tried an American Breakfast. What exactly would you normally expect from an American breakfast?

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JR8
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Post by JR8 » Tue, 25 Jun 2013 1:45 pm

Stevie_W wrote:Now, i'm used to my traditional English breakfast, full english and all that.
I don't think i've ever tried an American Breakfast. What exactly would you normally expect from an American breakfast?
Refer to the Eds Easy link above or Google 'Normas meridien new york' (as also previously linked).

Apart from that what you can expect is an insane quantity of food.

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Post by Stevie_W » Tue, 25 Jun 2013 2:02 pm

Very similar to English breakfast then.
Add black pudding and you've got yourself a full english.

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JR8
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Post by JR8 » Tue, 25 Jun 2013 4:00 pm

Stevie_W wrote:Very similar to English breakfast then.
Add black pudding and you've got yourself a full english.
Nah 'black pudding' (fried blood sausage) is not standard fare any more. It was poverty food from say the 20s-60s.

I've only tried it maybe once (bleagh). It's as rank as it sounds.

I suspect you'd have a job finding a place dishing it up these days, unless it's a place trying to be super-clever '50s retro, or similar...



p.s. Nooer haggis oer puddin, but then arl tharse southern (Yorks/lLancs) sissies warh a bunch ah faries reet? :lol:



Tip: Do haggis instead.... it's just better.

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Post by Stevie_W » Tue, 25 Jun 2013 6:23 pm

If you cook it well, black pudding is actually quite tasty.

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