Hoagie and Hero are two of the most popular sandwiches in Philadelphia and New York, but did you know that in New Jersey, the correct name for the Italian sandwich is Sub? This is because the origin of the name Sub is much disputed, with one of the three popular legends saying that it was coined in Patterson, New Jersey in 1910. Sack O' Subs, with four substores in South Jersey, in Absecon, Brigantine, Ocean City and Ventnor, is right when they say that in New Jersey the correct name is Sub. Hungry diners can choose between 30 cold sandwiches and half a dozen hot sandwiches on the Riddle & Martin Sub Shop menu. The most popular Italian varieties include Super Italian (cooked ham, capicola, hard salami and cheese), Special (cooked salami, capicola and pressed ham) and Belly Buster (ham, capicola, hard salami, pepperoni, pressed ham, mortadella, American cheese and provolone). If you're looking for something a bit more unique than the traditional hoagie, Tony Boloney's' Ole 'is a great fusion submarine sandwich.
It's a large sandwich filled with delicious beef and adds ingredients such as Mexican sliced cheese, chipotle sauce and fried onions. It's not a complicated sandwich but its simplicity and workmanship result in an absolutely appetizing substitute. Not only are there several different names for this sandwich and a traditional way to order one in Philadelphia, but there are also many varieties of types of sandwiches. One of the most popular sandwiches is Italian or regular.
This sandwich is filled with Italian ham and salami, along with regular toppings. Some other sandwich variants include ham, tuna, roast beef, turkey, and just cheese, in addition to all the other traditional sandwich ingredients. There's also a vegetarian snack that includes tomato, onion, lettuce, peppers, cheese, and sometimes eggplant. In some parts of northern New Jersey, a sloppy joe is a cold delicatessen sandwich. In her role as executive editor of Jersey Bites, Deborah was a founding member of Jersey Shore Restaurant Week and more recently as a judge of the TASTE AWARDS of the Jersey Shore Restaurant Week.
Countless celebrities have frequented this place and their framed paintings line the walls such as The Beatles, Oprah Winfrey and Frank Sinatra from New Jersey himself. They also use Jersey Bites as a resource for seasonal recipes based on seafoods, meats and fresh New Jersey produce. Tammy has been reporting on food trends in New Jersey for more than 25 years. Whether you want something traditional or a little more unpredictable make sure you have your wallet and an empty stomach because we'll take you on a tour of the best sandwiches New Jersey has to offer. Jersey Mike's has elevated and introduced New Jersey's passion for great sandwiches across the country. The three star dishes are the Jersey Super (ham, capicola, salami and provolone), the Jersey Best (capicola, prociuttini, salami and provolone) and the Jersey Club (turkey breast, ham and provolone).
Look no further: visit the White House's secondary store in Atlantic City to find the founder of the submarine sandwich. North Jerseyans are largely influenced by the events and traditions of New York City and have roots in New York or travel to New York for work. There's debate about whether ketchup is acceptable but rest assured that this is an iconic New Jersey sandwich. When it comes to hoagies there are countless variations to explore! From classic Italian subs to fusion Mexican subs to vegetarian snacks - there's something for everyone! Throughout history hoagies have been known by many different names but today it's quite universal throughout Pennsylvania.