"Eighteenth-century English cookbooks reveal that it was then considered to be a luscious supper or tavern dish, based on the fine cheddar-type cheeses and the wheat breads. Surprisingly, it seems there was not only a Welsh Rabbit, but also an English Rabbit, an Irish and a Scotch Rabbit, but nary a rarebit"
Michael Quinion writes: "Welsh rabbit is basically cheese on toast (the word is not 'rarebit' by the way, that's the result of false etymology; 'rabbit' is here being used in the same way as 'turtle' in 'mock-turtle soup', which has never been near a turtle, or 'duck' in 'Bombay duck', which was actually a dried fish called bummalo)'
Really don't know what it can be. Maybe "pain perdu", but it's not for breakfast, and not specially french (german, belgian too). Maybe"oeufs au plat", but it's for breakfast in England really more than in France...
I suppose 7% people trying this quizz are French too !
Arizona Iced Tea
if the "correct" answers keep changing to satisfy unconscious (or
perhaps quite conscious) insecurities of the politically correct mob.
...no, "Long" is better.