In a chicken sandwich, boneless, skinless chicken breast or thighs are often served between pieces of bread, on a bun, or on a roll.
A sandwich is any two pieces of bread with filling, including rolls, buns, or even chocolate sliders when it comes to ice-cream sandwiches. In British English (and some other national English varieties, such as those of Canada, Ireland, Australia, and New Zealand), the term sandwich is defined more narrowly and calls for the pieces of bread to be cut from a loaf; a roll or bun with filling would not typically be referred to as a sandwich. In the United States, a bread with cooked chicken breast as filling is typically referred to as a chicken sandwich; however, in the United Kingdom and other Commonwealth or former colonial nations, such a meal is commonly referred to as a chicken burger rather than a sandwich; Since most Americans believe that a burger must include a patty produced from ground or minced beef, most would not consider such a meal to qualify as a burger.
You may use either white meat or dark meat chicken and cook it in a variety of ways, including deep frying, grilling, roasting, or boiling it. Chicken sandwiches can also contain chicken that has been shredded in some way, such as chicken salad. Using cold cuts, a different shape is created. There are other wrap variants of the sandwich that include rolling the contents within a flatbread, like a tortilla. There are additional typical varieties of the sandwich known as “open-faced” versions, which have hot chicken with gravy on top of bread.