One of the things we did in Noyers-sur-Serein, in Burgundy, was buy food. That shouldn't surprise anybody. We didn't have a restaurant meal, but we visited the village's main boucherie-charcuterie to get food to bring back with us to Saint-Aignan, as well as some to prepare and eat at the nearby gite where we were staying.
I think that the photos are large enough so that you can read the text if you click or tap on them to display them at full size. On the first sign above, you'll see an item called « Jambon Persillé de Bourgogne ». We bought a big package of that. It's chunks of ham in an aspic that has a lot of parsley in it. You eat it cold as a starter course before you have the main course of your meal.
The hand-written sign on a chalkboard is harder to read, but you get used to deciphering such signs when you live in France. You see them on sidewalks and in shop windows all over the country, as well as in restaurants announcing the daily specials. On the sign above is a list of cuts of meat that you would cook at home.
Above is a composite photo of the shop. The little round sign in the middle between the words charcuterie and boucherie says « Maison fondée au XVIe » — the business was founded in the 16th century. It includes a tearoom and a restaurant in addition to the butcher/deli shop