|This article needs additional citations for verification. (March 2013)|
Place of origin
|golden syrup, flour, ginger, cream, sugar, butter|
|Cookbook:Brandy snaps Brandy snaps|
Brandy snaps are a popular snack or dessert food in the British Isles, Australia and New Zealand. They are edible, tubular, brittle, sweet, baked casings that are typically 10 cm long and 2 cm in diameter. They are sometimes served filled with whipped cream.
They are commonly made from a mixture of golden syrup, flour, ginger, cream, sugar and butter and are baked briefly as a flat disc that is then rolled while still hot and soft. They do not contain brandy.
Brandy Snaps are first known from a reference in  John Trotter Brockett's glossary of Northcountry words of 1825, with a suggestion that the name comes from 'branded' as in burned.
- Foods of England. "Brandy Snaps". Retrieved 21 February 2013.
|This dessert-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|