My wife was looking up fun things to do with eggs fried in a piece of bread with a hole in it. She chose one with a heart cut in. Fun little decorative touch.
On the same page is "Greek Cowboy Hash and Eggs." I think that is worth staring at and contemplating for a few moments. AFAIK, there have never been any Greek Cowboys. Maybe Alexander trained some and used them, but those would be Macedonians, right? Do I want to know how in the world this dish came into existence? A few unlikely but possible scenarios of guys named Papadopoulos in Wyoming or Illyrian pastoralists occur to me.
Well, in for a penny, in for a pound. Let's go look. It also has sweet potato and avocado, cumin and coriander. The last of those does seem to have been grown in Greece for a long time, but it was grown all the way to India, so that seems a bit tenuous to call it "Greek." I don't find the mystery explained by the other three at all. They make it worse. Ah, farther down I see both feta cheese and chipotle as ingredients. So it is "Greek, Cowboy" or "Greek/Cowboy" Hash and Eggs. I actually don't disapprove of that naming, now that I look at it. It's Hash and Eggs, but you want to show how this is different. The avocado and sweet potato might be accurate descriptors, but no one is clicking that link. Greek Cowboy is clickbait, as I have just inadvertently proven.
We used to have Welsh Rarebit when I was a boy, which was just Olde English cheese from a little jar, heated and poured over Saltines with a sprinkling of that archetypal Welsh spice, paprika. Chinese Pie is from the Canadian railroad. Russian Dressing is from New Hampshire. I think I approve of this Greek Cowboy designation. Good move.