9 "French" Foods No One Eats in France
From its conception and nomenclature in the late 19th century to its target market, the American supermarket shopper, this product is wholly American.
The flavour you'll be tasting is simply not French in origin, regardless of whether you're piling up scoops of French vanilla ice cream or squirting some delicious French vanilla syrup into your coffee.
French vanilla anything
Insider claims that while French toast may have originated in Medieval England or possibly Ancient Rome, it is not a French dish.
In no way is the French cruller French. The cruller you see in America doesn't even resemble the original Dutch pastry, despite the fact that it is actually a Dutch delight, or at least one based on the Dutch "kruller."
Just to be clear, that's a specific brand of McCormick mustard, and no, that iconic bright yellow stuff is not at all a French cuisine.
French dip sandwich
The term is much more appropriate because, although this ubiquitous snack food may be highly popular in the United States, most French people would be perplexed if presented with a jar, bowl, or can of the thing.
French onion dip
Attilio Calimani, an Italian who resided and worked in Milan, created the object we now refer to as the French press.
French press coffee
Speaking of coffee, a French roast is just a dark roast that is available in any coffee shop in America.
French roast coffee
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