It's baseball season and there's nothing like a good hot dog. Frank the best in town for my money is on AT & T Park, but close to South Park (between 2nd and 3rd streets). As unlikely as it seems that Butler & Bistro The leader, known for his brunch of French cooking and serving lunch juicy, tasty dog in the city.
Sports fans, do not be intimidated by Croque-monsieur, salade Niçoise, quiche of the day or recommended by Michelin. Just go ahead and the cream of French hot dog. What you get is a Niman Ranch beef all dogs hot (natural, no nitrates), which has been boiled and then put under broiler to melt a thick, viscous Emmental cheese everywhere. It is based on a crusty baguette (organic, all of their breads and cakes are) that has been lightly coated with Dijon mustard. No soggy buns here! $ 10 includes a green salad and pickles Pickles small, sharp enough to offset the cheese.
Want to eat a Giants in a game? Good News (as it is a game day, as Butler & the Chef closes at 15 hours, so no frames) ... the hot dog on the menu is available To Go for $ 8.50. This compares favorably with my favorite ballpark, the San Francisco dog ($ 6.75) to the cart Hebrew National, one has all the baby beef Thousand Island, sauerkraut, onion and shredded Swiss cheese.
Hebrew National, the first level of the escalator, also offers a Chicago dog (mustard, relish, onions, tomatoes, cucumber, green pepper and celery salt), a Coney Island Dog (chili, cheddar cheese and onions) and a plain hot dog, all prices to $ 6.75. Doggie Diner ($ 4.75 and $ 6) and Derby Grill ($ 6.25) has hot dogs on several different levels in the park, but mustard is French (not French) and sauerkraut in the cold.
Sausage, or sausage, born in Germany, at least 300 years ago (Frankfurt claims 500 years ago). Called sausage dogs, not because of what they had done, but because it just looked like dachshunds. In collaboration with sandwiches became popular in America, half of 1800, and the owner of the St. Louis Browns baseball team has begun to serve the game of football in 1893. (For more information about historical details, see the National Hot Dog & Sausage Council's website.
If you're feeling adventurous, check out some unique variations on the theme of the Huff Post "San Francisco fanciest Hot Dogs."
If you are in a brasserie in Paris, do not book a hot dog (the literal translation for the hot dog). Instead, get a hot dog (but not pronounce "h") and will be served a hot dog on a lightly toasted baguette covered with melted cheese ... as you would in Butler & the Chef.