Corned Beef Sandwiches with Swiss Cheese
This is a very straightforward, four ingredient appetizer recipe and the corned beef and Swiss cheese go nicely with the thousand island dressing and soft French bread. The French loaf is cut into two inch pieces to make perfect appetizer sized snacks.
You could use toasted bread or rolls instead but the French bread is best. This Swiss cheese and corned beef sandwich recipe is very easy to make and is always a popular dish. You can use slow cooked corn beef for sandwiches and cooking corned beef for sandwiches is simple. These are easy party appetizers, which offer fantastic flavors, all of which blend very well.
Open sandwiches and topped bread pieces are very popular at all kinds of gatherings and buffet type events and the great thing about them is that you can make them ahead of time and just keep them in the refrigerator until you are ready to serve them. Then you can broil them when you are ready to do so. Also, if you run out of easy party appetizers like these corned beef sandwiches, you can easily and quickly make another batch and you can adjust the toppings too if you’ve run out of one of them.
- ½ lb corned beef
- 8 slices Swiss cheese
- ½ cup thousand island dressing
- 20 inch loaf French bread
- Cut the French bread in half horizontally, slice the corned beef thinly, and cut the cheese into 2 inch long slices.
- Preheat the broiler and line the broiler pan with aluminum foil.
- Spread the thousand island dressing on the cut side of the French bread.
- Layer the corned beef and Swiss cheese on the bread and broil until the cheese has melted completely.
- When the cheese and corned beef sandwich has cooled enough, cut the topped bread into 2 inch pieces and serves.
Also known as a Reuben sandwich, this tasty corned beef, Swiss cheese and Thousand Island dressing mixture served on French bread is one of the tastiest snacks ever. The sauerkraut in the sandwich is an optional ingredient because not everyone likes the sour tang, so it is a good idea to instead offer pickles on the side, then if anyone wants the sour tang they can eat the pickle. It is certainly less messier than picking out sauerkraut anyway. There are various stories about the origins of this sandwich, although nobody can claim to know for sure where the corned beef and Swiss cheese sandwich actually did come from.
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