Rape and murder are soaring in London, rising at 20%, but we better all pipe down at demanding Sadiq Khan do something about it because his loopy staff are busy with far more important matters than our lives – these heroes of the people got a ‘sexist’ sandwich BANNED from Waitrose.
Rounds of applause everyone ….Note the tumbleweed blow past!
Waitrose labelled one of their sandwiches a ‘Gentleman’s Smoked Chicken Caesar Roll’.
The roll, which is part of the Heston Blumenthal range at the chain, contains ‘gentleman’s relish’, an anchovy mayonnaise, so there is some logic behind the name.
A description of the scrumptious sarnie reads as:
“The ultimate Caesar salad to go. A parmesan ciabatta roll filled with pulled, smoked chicken breast, beechwood smoked bacon and Parmigiano Reggiano all topped with anchovy mayonnaise and Cos lettuce for crunch.”
However, Waitrose has cucked out to the libtard pressured and sadly vowed to change the name of the roll due to complaints from Twitter. Most notably from Sadiq Khan’s Night Czar, Amy Lame.
— Amy Lamé (@amylame) October 16, 2018
Speaking to The Telegraph a spokesperson from Waitrose said:
“It’s never our intention to cause offence – we’re not dictating who should eat this sandwich – we hope anyone who tries it will love the distinctive flavours.
However, we are planning to change the name of the sandwich soon.”
It has not been confirmed when the name of the sandwich will be changed or what the new name will be.
There has been a big backlash to the suggestion that the name of the sandwich is sexist, as there are plenty of other foods which have been given female names.
I'm male and I love to eat Pink Lady and Granny Smith Apples! I also liked what was on the front of "Woman's Weekly" should that not be renamed 'Persons Weekly' @Waitrose have apologised! Whatever next! #ridiculous
— BJ ❌ ??????? ?? (@Southern_Softy) October 17, 2018
Wait till you hear about Gentleman’s Relish and Ladyfingers
— Manc Culture Bear (@mancculturebear) October 16, 2018
(Articles reflect the views of the author, and not necessarily those of Luke Nash-Jones, The Red Pill Factory, or Make Britain Great Again.)