Who Invented Hawaiian Pizza?

On June 8, 2017, Greek-born, Canadian-bred pizza
maker Sam Panopoulos died. His career slinging pies was rather unremarkable
save for one notable thing – he was the inventor of the popular, yet infamous pineapple-topped
“Hawaiian Pizza,” named as such because of the brand of canned fruit he used. Loved by some and hated by others, the sweet
and salty pizza is so controversial that it once triggered an argument between friendly
nations. While such arguments rage on both sides of
it being a delicacy or an abomination, the fact is that the Hawaiian pizza is actually
not Hawaiian- it’s Canadian. Here now is the story of pizza and the man
who decided to add pineapples to it. Sam Panopoulos left his Greek home with his
two brothers in 1956 at the age of 20, bound for a new life in North America. However, on the boat ride over, they made
a pitstop – one that forever changed Panopoulos’ life and pizza history. Getting off the boat in Naples, Italy, Panopoulos
was overwhelmed by the sights, sounds and smells of a city known for its food. But that wasn’t the case with its pizza. According to the Washington Post, Panopoulos’
first ever bite of pizza was something of a spaghetti-like concoction that left him
disappointed in the food item. Truth be told, pizza at this point had never
really been considered a delicacy in the Naples’ food scene. It is often claimed to have been invented
in the 18th century, though this is a matter of debate as it all depends on your definition
of what pizza is. If you choose to loosely define pizza as flat
bread with toppings strewn on it, there is evidence that the Persian army around the
5th and 6th centuries B.C. used their shields to cook flat bread in this way out in the
field. The soldiers would then cover the bread with
things like cheese and dates for a quick meal. Further, it is very likely that people have
been putting various toppings like cheese on bread as long as there has been cheese
and bread (which is a really long time, see: The History of Cheese and The History of Toast). However, many argue that these many references
to ancient forms of “pizza” aren’t truly pizza as we think of it. Fast-forwarding a little, Mount Vesuvius leveled
Pompeii on August 24, 79 A.D. Why is this important when talking about the
history of pizza? Archeologists excavating the site have uncovered
flat cakes made of flour that were a popular staple of the diet of the inhabitants in Pompeii
and nearby Neopolis, a Greek settlement that later became Naples. Shops were also found in Pompeii that contained
equipment and tools that would be consistent with those used in pizzerias. As to specific early pizza recipes around
this time, we are lucky enough to have a cookbook of Marcus Gavius Apicius. It contains several recipes that instruct
the cook to put various ingredients on a flat bread base. One recipe specifically calls for chicken,
garlic, cheese, pepper and oil placed on flat bread, which is about as close as you can
get to a modern pizza without the now traditional tomato sauce. (Tomatoes at this point in history were only
found in the Americas.) By the early 1500s, tomatoes had made their
way over from the New World to Europe. The tomato did not receive a warm welcome
in its new home; rather, it was greeted with disdain and outright fear – rumors even
circulated that tomatoes were poisonous. (A similar thing happened with potatoes, with
this tuber not becoming widely popular until some clever tricks and antics used by Frenchman
Antoine-Augustine Parmentier in which he managed to convince the masses that potatoes were
just fine to eat- see: The History of French Fries.) This all brings us back to Naples. Not long after the tomato was introduced to
Europe, the poor folk of Naples added the demonized tomatoes (often in overripe form)
to their pizza-like food item and gave the world the first basic tomato sauce pizza,
considered by many to be the birth of the “modern” pizza, known as a “Napoletana”
pizza- defined as flat bread topped by tomato sauce and cheese. Often bought from street vendors, professor
of history at the University of Denver, Dr. Carol Helstosky, in her book Pizza: A Global
History, notes, pizza at this time was considered a “weekday food” because it was cheap
and helped people save money for their Sunday macaroni. To quote, “It was a cuisine of scarcity:
Whatever you had, you tossed it on — garlic, anchovies, other little fish bits.” In the 1830s, American Samuel Morse, of Morse-Code
fame, visited Naples and looked upon the pizza being sold on the streets with disgust. “A species of most nauseating cake…. like a piece of bread that had been taken
reeking of the sewer.” This sentiment about pizza seemed to be the
norm for quite some time among the affluent. As to how it spread to be a popular dish among
those who weren’t poor, a very popular myth (of which there are a few variations) is that,
in 1889, King Umberto and his cousin Margherita (and, also, his Queen) were traveling the
country in hopes of calming the advancing tide of revolution in newly reunited Italy. They arrived in Naples after many long nights
on the road eating the same fancy food (much of it French-inspired). Tired of overly rich dinners, the Queen demanded
something simpler- a commoner meal. So, she was delivered three pizzas by then
famed pizza maker Raffaele Esposito, one of which was a supposedly new concoction of mozzarella,
tomato sauce and basil pizza. The Queen loved it so much that she popularized
it among the elite, with the chef himself naming that particular pizza after her- hence,
Pizza Margherita and Esposito often being dubbed the “father of modern pizza”… Or so the story goes. The truth is that pizza made in that exact
way was already present going back almost a century before this supposed event. On top of that, in 1849 such a dish is noted
by Emanuele Rocco with it stated that the mozzarella should be arrayed out in a flower-shape
over the sauce, which gives an alternate potential origin to the name of this particular pizza,
with “Margherita” meaning “daisy”. That said, it is always possible the Queen
really did order such a dish from Esposito. As evidence to support this event having actually
occurred, a thank you letter from the Queen herself with the official royal seal is still
on display to this day at Pizzeria Brandi, once owned by the descendants of Esposito. Esposito is also known to have received permission
to display the royal seal in his shop… Unfortunately upon closer scrutiny, Raffaele
Esposito received the aforementioned permission in 1871 for a shop that sold wine, rather
than a pizzeria. Then there’s the problems with the letter
he supposedly received from the Queen in 1889. Beyond no record of such a letter being sent
in the palace archives (which do still have records for many other mundane correspondence
that occurred that day, including even noting the paying of washerwomen on the day in question),
the royal seal on the letter is only similar to the real deal and very clearly was stamped
on, not printed as was the case for actual royal correspondents of the time. Further, rather than official stationary normally
used by the Queen, this letter had handwritten “House of Her Royal Majesty” on the top. Comparisons between actual letters from the
Queen and this one also show a difference in handwriting, general format, and signature. The smoking gun, however, is the fact that
the person who wrote the letter started it off by writing, “Dear Mr Raffaele Esposito
Brandi…” Raffaele Esposito never went by his wife’s
maiden name. Who did was Esposito’s brother-in-law’s
sons who took over Esposito’s restaurant in 1932 and renamed it from “Pizzeria of
the Queen of Italy” (the name Esposito gave it over a decade before the supposed Queen
event) to Pizzeria Brandi. After they took over the establishment, according
to historian Dr. Antonio Mattozzi, they attempted in a variety of ways to connect the restaurant’s
history with “eminent guests”. Had they gone with Esposito’s actual name,
the connection between themselves, their restaurant, and their famed pizza making uncle wouldn’t
have been clear to patrons. In truth, it would seem the popularity of
various pizzas simply slowly spread from a dish of the poor to something most enjoy,
all without any royal approval. Pertinent to the story at hand, pizza made
its way to North America around the dawn of the 20th century, though only in a limited
fashion. It wouldn’t be until the 1950s that pizza
would start to become widely noticed outside of the Italian-American community, thanks
in part to certain Italian-American celebrities publicly enjoying the dish, and very notably
Harry Warren and Jack Brooks’ 1952 song, sung by Dean Martin on the soundtrack for
the 1953 film, The Caddy, “That’s Amore,” which contained the famous line: “When the
moon hits your eye like a big pizza pie – that’s amore.” This all brings us back to Panopoulos. With his brothers, he arrived in the Ontario
town of Chatham (about an hour’s drive from the US and Michigan border) in 1956 where
they opened a diner together. They called it the Satellite. (It’s still there, but under different management.) What they served there was… well, rather
eclectic. In an effort to distinguish their restaurant
from others, Panopoulos and co. began offering Chinese food (also, relatively foreign to
North American palates at the time) along with things like burgers; Spanish rice with
fried eggs; traditional Greek delicacies with bacon strips; and then came pizza. As we just alluded to and the man himself
explained in an interview with Atlas Obscura in 2015, pizza was a relatively unknown food
in much of North America at the time, and particularly Canada. According to Panopoulos, the only places nearby
people could get pizza was in Windsor or Detroit, both about 50 miles away from his restaurant. Panopoulos goes on, “The pizza in Canada
in those days was primitive, you know… Dough, sauce, cheese, and mushroom, bacon,
or pepperoni. That was it. You had no choices; you could get one of the
three [toppings] or more of them together.” Again attempting to distinguish his fare from
his competitors, he served customers pizza with things like Vienna sausage, rice, olives
and anchovies (just like in Naples). But it wouldn’t be until 1962 when he first
put pineapple and ham on a pizza and called it “Hawaiian,” with Panopoulos claiming
he named it after the brand of canned pineapple he had taken off the shelf. As to his inspiration here, Panopoulos noted
“those days nobody was mixing sweets and sours and all that… the only sweet and sour
thing you would get is Chinese pork, you know, with the sweet and sour sauce. Otherwise there was no mix.” As they already were serving such Chinese
food with good results, he thought they should attempt to find other sweet and sour mixes. With regards to such an experiment with pizza,
he stated, “We just put it on, just for the fun of it, see how it was going to taste. We were young in the business and we were
doing a lot of experiments.” It also helped, and perhaps partially inspired
him, that it was in the 1950s and 1960s when not only pizza was beginning to come into
its own in North America, but a very Americanized version of “Tiki” culture was also sweeping
through the region. It popularly started with millions of young
men returning home from the Pacific Theater after experiencing South Pacific culture for
the first time. Soon barrels of rum, girls in hula skirts,
and tiki torches were a popular entertaining form of escapism and relaxation. Of course, the North American version of tiki
culture then and now bears little resemblance to the real thing, and the actual origins
are very religious in nature. tores began advertising pineapples as a way
to add a tropical dash to everyday life. So it’s perhaps no surprise that Panopoulos’
“Hawaiian” Pizza debuting at this time saw his customers quite literally eat it up,
though Panopoulos noted “nobody liked it at first. But after that, they went crazy about it.” Panopoulos would ultimately sell his restaurant
in 1972, and in interviews shortly before his death lamented he hadn’t attempted to
patent Hawaiian Pizza. It is claimed by some that famed German TV
chef Clemens Wilmenrod is actually the inventor of the Hawaiian pizza as he introduced Toast
Hawaii to the world on his show in 1955. However, this seems a bit of a stretch. Beyond the fact that it is unequivocally Panopoulos’
Hawaiian Pizza that popularized the dish, Toast Hawaii is considered more of an open
sandwich, comprising of a piece of toast topped with ham, cheese, pineapple, and a maraschino
cherry on top, all grilled until the cheese melts.

100 comments on “Who Invented Hawaiian Pizza?”

  1. Today I Found Out says:

    For more delicious food facts check out this video and find out the answer to the question- Why Can't You Put Pineapple in Jello?:

  2. Andy Alder says:

    Tomatoes and potatoes ^are* poisonous, they contain the same poison as in nightshades. There's just not enough of it to affect humans although eating raw green potatoes will make you pretty sick.

  3. Kaarli Makela says:

    The tiki fad was helped along at the time because Hawaii was becoming the 50th state.

  4. ady gombos says:

    Before I watch the video, it's Satan isn't it?

  5. Tim Timou says:

    Hawaiian Pizza is Canadian, why i'm not surprised

  6. Random PC-User says:

    Actually, both tomatoes and potatoes ARE poisonous… when they're not ripe. So I can see how these rumors started.

  7. R E Malm says:

    … an awesome presentation …

  8. YouTube YouTube says:

    Bob the Baker made it

  9. Origami and Cats says:

    I love Hawaiian pizza with side bacon in addition to ham/back bacon or whatever.

  10. none given says:

    Potatoes tomatoes poison…yeah it's a real thing..do a video on nightshades..for some people this allergy is a slow sentence in hell for those with autoimmune issues.

  11. Origami and Cats says:

    Can you really patent the ingredient combinations on a pizza? I hope not. What a nightmare.

  12. Tristan Wolfe says:

    A lot of people mistakenly believe pizza was invented in Naples when really the world-famous and internationally popular variety of pizza was invented in Little Italy, New York City. Go to Naples and try some of the greasy globby shit they call pizza there and you will see it bears no resemblance to the foodstuff that is enjoyed worldwide. And Greeks had been putting toppings on flatbread and eating it for centuries before they colonized Neapolis and started to mispronounce it.

  13. Splotch the Cat-Thing says:

    Pepperoni, mushroom and bacon… a combination that's called a Canadian pizza.
    So there is a more appetizing and less horrific story hidden within this one.

  14. no way says:

    Ask any chef they are technically not compatible

  15. Midnight Tornado says:

    What's next? Pineapple burgers? Fucking commies, go get your own planet!

  16. Franklin Sharp says:

    I'm a chef and I actually don't hate it. It's not something I'd go out of my way to order, I'll eat it..

  17. Rosemarie Kury says:

    I like this once in awhile, good during the summer months.

  18. C_minus says:

    I love how triggered people will get over a fucking pizza

  19. carpa nera says:

    Ma porco dio la pizza hawaiana su per il culo a sti Americani che mangiano merda.

  20. carpa nera says:

    3:29 You got the wrong map, the pizza was invented Naples Italy, not Naples in Florida

  21. Scraps G says:

    People have been eating ham steaks topped with pineapple since pineapples have been available in the western world… so, saying no one mixed sweet and sour until then is not true. Also you cant patent a pizza topping… if you need a new writer let me know.. you don't want to end up like infographics and posting absolute rubbish.

  22. Gerald D says:

    Really? Who invented Hawaiian pizza? Any moron can cut some pineapples and put it on a pizza it's not really an 'invention'.

  23. Browsing Youtube says:

    It’s pronounced Amorray

  24. Maxime Prometheas says:

    Aha! So the "Stone Soup" culture of making pizza was alive and well centuries ago. In our house we generally try to clear out the fridge of soon-to-be-expired foodstuffs by the end of the weekend, so throwing in everything on top of a piece of dough and putting it in the oven is kind of a natural instinct, which rarely produces the same type of pizza twice.
    And by the looks of it, the pizza topping for this Sunday is going to contain eggs, ham, mushrooms, Roquefort cheese, rocket salad, maize, bell peppers, and honey mustard. 🙂

  25. IvaNFJ says:

    Just thinking about that… Thing… Upsets my stomach.

  26. that random guy says:

    I actually like it. Please don't hate on me because of my opinion.

  27. Lady Wanderer says:

    A criminal.

  28. Andrea Manginsay says:

    I can eat hawaiian pizza for a whole year.

  29. sarikatimmi says:

    perfect. letting us know so we can roast them forever.

    obv canadian

  30. Lyrics & Rythm says:

    Hawaiian pizza is my favourite pizz, anchovies 2nd, deal with it!

  31. Hannibal Lecter says:

    Okay, so this travesty of a "food" came from a greek canadian who opened up restaurant that served chinese food, burgers, and pizzas with rice and vienna sausages, all the while thinking that the modern pizzas that had dough, sauce, cheese, mushrooms, and bacon?
    No wonder everyone hates it lol, it came from a greek hipster.
    "You don't put pineapple on a fucking pizza" – Gordon Ramsay

    Sidenote: loved the vid though, nice insight into the history of pizza lol

  32. fadrium says:

    Bonus fact, did you know pineapple has not related to pine or an apple.

  33. MrAsap2000as says:

    This man deserves the Noble Prize for his invention.

    Although Hawaiian Mushroom pizza is actually the best, plus you get to eat your veggies as well so it's win-win for everyone. God I could sure go for one right now.

  34. Gerald Black says:

    toe ma toe po tae toe

  35. Andy Panda says:

    Well! I recall Dean Martin singing that song. It's ''A More Eh". Sorry, not 'A More'.

  36. New Damage says:

    I've eaten way too much of it in my life but I loved it at one point.

  37. Arlack says:

    For me pizza is some form of crust, sauce, cheese, and maybe other toppings. I worked at a pizzeria as my first job, and came to love making them, hand tossing "literally" the dough to the delight of children at the mall. laugh So put whatever on it you like! No one should begrudge someone else enjoying something they don't like. I for one like pineapple in general, and find it pairs well with many things on pizza.

  38. RoadRunner WR says:

    by farrr my favorite pizza

  39. Nelson Templar says:

    At 8:09 I recommend that you listen to the song in order to know how to properly pronounce Amore. The way you said it made no sense.

  40. Gryffindork65 says:

    Love it with ham, capsicum and mushroom ♥️♥️♥️♥️

  41. CubeMatrix Gaming says:

    My father used to own a pizzeria in Buenos Aires, in 1959 he was using pineapple on his pizza and actually used to call it Hawaiian Pizza, or rather Pizza Hawaiana… Additionally, many pizzerias in Argentina also served Hawaiian Pizza in the late '50s. So those claims that it was created in USA are FALSE, sorry.

  42. CubeMatrix Gaming says:

    Obviously Samuel Morse was a culinary idiot.

  43. dogsrulenw08 says:

    Thank god for pineapple on pizza! With BBQ sauce and chicken! (The dirty red onions can go rot)

  44. Empire Strikes Back says:

    OMG 🤣🤣🤣🤣 Naples…. Florida!

  45. 🔴Warped🔴 says:

    Try pepperoni and pineapple. 😋

  46. Velveteen V says:

    Not going to lie, not a fan of pineapple on the pizza.

  47. BigBossj69 says:

    I don't understand all the crying about pineapple on a pizza, But nobody complains about fish on pizza, or barbecue sauce, I say just let people enjoy what they enjoy and just don't touch it.

  48. Ray X says:

    Simon’s mispronunciation of amore is baffling.

  49. Jeff Mattel says:

    Pizza = Delicious, Pineapple = Delicious, Pineapple on Pizza = Fucking disgusting shit. Yuk!

  50. Dark Rainbow says:

    He should have called himself Pizza Pineappolous.

  51. Blanche Konieczka says:

    Pineapple on pizza is an abomination! 🤮

  52. percy blakeney says:

    Horrible mispronunciation of Amore. Have you seriously never heard the Dean Martin song you referenced?


     The rest of the vid was great though.

  53. ZUPERFLY1234 says:

    Pineapples sounds similar to Panopoulos.

  54. Cindy Helms says:

    Why does everyone hate Hawaiian Pizza? I mean, my sister ordered it all the time (with a few extra bits like black olives and being stuffed crust) and I started eating it… And I love it.
    It's literally the only pizza I will buy if I can.

  55. Chef Dario says:


  56. Chef Dario says:

    #fakenews the queen story has been debunked from long time …… It is a war propaganda story after the invasion of South Italy from Garibaldi militia and the Piemonte king

  57. goocherrific says:

    I literally like everything besides tripe and pineapple on pizza don't act like you have superior tastebuds! Disgusting!

  58. Christian Tuazon says:

    Pineapple on pizza is better than durian on your pizza. Durian is just nasty.

  59. anananita1231 says:

    RIP Mr Panopoulos, you did good in this world.

  60. Louise Evans says:

    Michigan is still the pizza capital— with Little Cesar’s and Dominos. We love our pizza pie!!

  61. Louise Evans says:

    And I also like Hawaiian pizza.

  62. MissingPiece says:

    Meanwhile in Sweden: Serves a pizza with chicken, curry, banana AND peanuts. Ugh

  63. Dan Rezaie says:

    The hate is weird, it’s been around for years and honestly change out the ham for chicken and it’s better.

  64. Mar says:

    I’m baking Hawaiian pizza right now my first time eating it…I’m a little scared but for some reason I had a sudden craving for sweet and salty pizza lord forgive me

  65. Bret Pardon Judah says:

    Let's kick his ass for putting fruit on pizza! Disgusting

  66. Juan Dela Cruz says:

    I like pineapples on pizza. You know what's better? Pineapples on burgers. It's heavenly!

  67. Ha Tran says:

    Okay,so some people hates pineapple pizza and some likes pizza.

  68. jbond5150 says:

    Ive never had it honestly but I love pineapple salsa. I can definitely see how the combination of tomato sauce, saltiness of ham, and acidic sweetness of the pineapple would be delicious tho.

  69. snorty hogbottom says:

    gross. he's probably sharing a cell in purgatory with the inventor of pay toilets

  70. Ray Bayliss says:

    My favourite pizza

  71. Isaac Arredondo says:


  72. Courtney Manning says:

    Your map picture of naples Italy wasnt Italy it was naples florida!!! Lol

  73. David Benner says:

    A real man does not care about what a person thinks he should or or should not eat. Metro-sexual and Mama's-boy can't handle it. I eat and enjoy pineapple and ham topped pizzas. And you can't find a more manly man than I am. Fact!

  74. angel figueroa says:

    Only pizza I ever eat !!!!!!!!!

  75. Jake says:

    Canadians! It’s always fuckin’ Canadians! Whether it’s ruining pizza, adding clam juice (wtf even IS clam juice & how the eff does one go about “juicing” a clam?) to a perfectly good Bloody Mary, or putting ketchup on pasties, you can always count on Canadians to ruin foods that were perfectly fine before they came around

  76. Simmy Sims says:

    Pineapple blue cheese pizza is awesome 👍

  77. C M says:

    It's the best pizza around. Shaddap. Lol.

  78. RealCoolGuy says:

    The thing about pineapple on pizza is…you either love it or hate it…or you feel indifferent about it..

  79. RealCoolGuy says:

    Not sure why everybody hates pineapple on pizza but loves pepperoni salami… Pepperoni is, like, the grossest thing that's almost edible..

  80. kevin r. says:

    Pizza with pineapple on it is good. Pizza without pineapple on it is better.

  81. dane meltlow says:

    As a chef the flavors work.. sweetness with pork is nothing new

  82. Martin Pallmann says:

    3:30 the map shows the wrong Naples. This is not Italy.

  83. Shirley Munro says:

    I like Hawaiian Pizza.

  84. timmeyspankey says:

    Pizza is an Italian form of flatbread. Italians get to say what their cuisine is. I don't get to roll a scrambled egg in a tortilla and call it a Chinese egg role. The taste isn't the question, but rather the the definition of the Italian flatbread dish called pizza.

  85. Willard Massey says:

    Amore is love in Italian, and is pronounced A-Mor-A. Thanks for the info, pineapple pizza is the best pizza.

  86. Jacob Staten says:

    The only reasons to have pineapple in your food are A) you can gross everyone else out while you pretend to like it or B) your doctor says you need more fiber so you have to choke it down.

  87. ArcaneExThrash says:

    This is doing my head in. I’ve been eating pineapple on my pizza since I was a kid. There is no way it was “only discovered in 2017.”

  88. Marion Morgan says:

    I don't care. I love pineapple on my pizza. Pineapple, pepperoni, Canadian bacon. (Back bacon) . Green peppers, onions, black olive ,onion, mushrooms, pizza sauce, And pizza sausage (when I can find it) I make my own pizzas. As I have food allergies. So gluten free crust. And no cheese.

  89. Brexit Refugee says:

    Tiki torches now no longer represent the Pacific theatre of war, but instead are more German in influence.

  90. Max 2000 says:

    3:30 I think that might be the wrong Naples.

  91. Brigham richins says:

    What about the origin of pasta. .like who thought let's makr bread roll it out super thin, dry it out, bake it, abf now that you can't eat it boil it so you can?

  92. Agent J says:

    If you don't like pineapple, it won't matter what it's on.
    Spicy pepperoni and pineapple is my favorite. With ham…no thanks.

  93. Davis Tuck says:

    This shits good i dont wanna fucking hear it

  94. NEKOmancer says:

    Pineapple is sweet
    Tomato is sweet

    Pineapple is sour
    Tomato is sour

    It makes sense

  95. always_b_natural says:

    Tomatoes aren't American, as in USA, they're from the South American Andes.

    I can understand why the early reports of pizza were described as disgusting. I remember the first time my mother made a pizza from a Kraft mix. This was in the early 60's. We lived on a homestead type acreage with a wood stove. It should have been great. However, the parmesan was 'authentic'. In other words, it had a very very strong smell. As the pizza cooked, the house filled with the smell of hot hockey locker room/jock strap. It was so strong, we didn't eat it. It was overwhelming. Of course if you're used to the smells of strong aged cheese, it would be normal. It wasn't for us.

    As for pineapple, there was a real excitement at the time about Hawaii joining the USA. Hawaiian themed rec rooms, Hawaiian bobble dancing dolls, Hawaiian carvings and such were extremely common and seen as being very current. Hawaii at the time was inextricably linked with pineapple. I don't doubt that this contributed to the mania for putting pineapple on everything.

  96. Protagonist Von Badperson says:

    I personally don't hate pineapple on pizza, but hot pineapple in general. Give me day old fridge pineapple pizza and it's fine.

  97. 11BGrunt says:

    It's not that I hate people who like pineapple on pizza. Its just I don't want them to be here on Earth anymore, or anywhere else.

  98. Caldera says:

    I'll happily eat all the pineapple pizza you all refuse to eat.
    Pizza is pizza and I love pineapple anyway.

  99. Chiriac Puiu says:

    Now i know whom i should hate.

  100. Wariyaka says:

    Hard to believe but some people are so uncultivated they haven't even had fresh strawberries on their hamburger…

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