21 "Sandwiches" Restaurants in London.
Mayfair 1 is a tiny hole-in-the-wall spot making fresh falafel, halloumi, chicken, and lamb wraps.
Snackbar is a café and workspace on Dalston Lane that serves a range of unusual and excellent Asian-inspired breakfast, lunch, and brunch plates.
Seven Dials Market is a food hall with lots of options, from pasta, to ramen, to fried chicken, that’s alright if you want an alright quick meal.
The Cheese Bar is a cheese-mad counter restaurant in Camden Stables. It’s worth stopping by for a sandwich.
Sons and Daughters is a modern sandwich shop in Coal Drops Yard where the things between bread read much better than they taste.
The Dusty Knuckle is a Dalston bakery and café making proper sandwiches and homely dishes.
Tongue and Brisket is a Soho spot serving big doorstop sandwiches filled with roast turkey, smoked salmon, and - if you’re doing it right - salt beef.
Max’s Sandwich Shop in Stroud Green serves inventive sandwiches with buckets of personality. It’s fast becoming a North London institution.
Smiths of Smithfield is big on meat, upstairs is corporate card territory, but the café downstairs serves reasonably priced sandwiches and burgers.
Butchies have been serving their excellent fried chicken ‘sandwich’ at markets and festivals across London - this is their first permanent spot.
Sub Cult sells gourmet subs to hungry City folk at breakfast and lunch. There’s usually a line, but the staff are jolly and the food’s worth the wait.
At Porterford Butcher near St Paul’s, you can get a wagyu beef burger for a fiver, or a bacon sandwich for the price of a latte.
Every Thursday, street food crew KERB set up at the Gherkin, with some of the best street food vendors in London. It’s perfect for lunch.
The Metro Mercato Metropolitano food market is worth a visit when you want something a bit more chilled out than the usual street food scene.
Broadway and Netil Market is most likely the trendiest Saturday only food market in London, where the options are as diverse as the crowd there.