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Toas-Tite Pie Iron

Toas-Tite Pie Iron, the Forerunner To Today’s Panini Machines

Toas-Tite Pie Iron

Toas-Tite Pie Iron, the Forerunner To Today’s Panini Machines


$29.95 Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Pin it on Pinterest Share on Google+
66974

Take a tasty trip back in time—before it became quite continental to call grilled sandwiches panini—with this Toas-Tite Pie Iron. A replica of the 1949 original, the sandwich press is ideal for use with gas stoves, outdoor grills, or over campfires, and cooks up hot, delicious sandwiches in minutes. Simply grease the domes, put a slice of bread in each, add filling, and start cooking. It’s that easy. The Toas-Tite Pie Iron is also great for making individual pies and pizzas. Instructions and recipe guide included. 15½" long. Made of sturdy cast aluminum. Hand wash.

  • Replica of the original 1949 Toas-Tite Pie Iron
  • Sandwich press makes hot delicious sandwiches in minutes
  • Can be used with a gas stove, outdoor grill, or campfire
  • Toas-Tite Pie Iron can also be used to make individual pizzas
  • Use the pie iron to make your own mini pie with our Fruit Topping (#66137)

Make hot grilled sandwiches just like Mom used to with this classic Toas-Tite Pie Iron.

Toas-Tite Pie Iron

Materials

Aluminum

Care

Hand wash. Can be used in fireplace and on gas, electric and glass top ranges.

Sizing & Specifications
Origin

Manufactured In: USA

Material - Country Of Origin: USA

Toas-Tite Pie Iron 5 5 1 1
Thanksgiving memories! Ever since I can remember, the best part about Thanksgiving & Christmas was my grandmother taking out this pie iron and making hot turkey sandwiches for a 'light' supper. She'd lightly butter a slice of bread & lay the buttered side on the iron. From the fridge came the chilled (and firm) fixings to put on top of the bread: cut-up pieces of turkey, a blob of gravy, pieces of stuffing topped with a few pieces of cranberry sauce. Second slice of buttered bread (unbuttered side to the food) covered the whole thing. Close the iron, trim off the bread corners and onto the stove grid it went on a medium flame. She had the 'touch' - knew EXACTLY when it was toasted enough on one side to flip to the other. By then, you were ready to die from the aromas escaping from the iron. FINALLY, it was ready and Grandma would open the iron over your waiting plate, warning that it was too hot to bite into - just nibble on the crunchy edge while it cooled. DELICIOUS! Inherited that pie iron and it served for 50 years. The pocket held much more that the electric presses they have now. So glad I can replace it and my kids can pass the tradition they grew up with on to their kids. (Does a nice job with Easter left overs, too: pieces of ham, spoonful of cheese sauce from dinner's broccoli and a dollop of applesauce.) October 6, 2014
  • 2015-06-30T13:11:40.123-05:00
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