When I was a kid my mother made a breakfast dish she called "Guy Kibbee eggs." The name referred to the fact that actor Guy Kibbee
made this dish in a film that she saw in her own childhood, in the 1930s. It consisted of fried bread with unbeaten eggs, cooked together. My mother would cut a round hole, the size of a yolk, in the center of a slice of white bread. The bread was first placed in a frying pan with hot butter and then the egg was poured on top of the bread, with the yolk guided into the hole. After the first side was cooked and the egg white settled into the bread she flipped it to finish the process. The final product had the yolk peeking through the hole in the bread, with the white on the bottom. I guess you could call it a variation on French toast. I don't know what film Guy Kibbee made this in. I found several online recipes for this dish as "egg in the hole," but none of them mention Guy Kibbee.
Another egg dish of her childhood that remained in her motherly breakfast repertoire was Force and eggs. Force
was the name of a wheat flakes cereal when she was a child. My mother's 1960s version used Kellogg's corn flakes. She would pour the corn flakes in a bowl, then pour some melted butter over them, then add a soft-boiled egg, then mix it all together until it became a mass that was at once both mushy and slightly crunchy. My aunt also made this dish for her children. I don't know whether this was something my grandmother cooked up, or whether it was a popular preparation of the 'thirties. I think I liked it as a kid, but in retrospect it sounds pretty disgusting.
I wouldn't mind some Guy Kibbee eggs, though.