|Place of origin||United Kingdom|
|Ingredients generally used||Batter|
British and Irish battered sausage
The battered sausage is a standard menu item in fish and chip shops across Great Britain and Ireland, often described as an "essential" staple of the fish and chip shop menu. They are made up of a pork sausage dipped in batter (usually the same batter used to batter fish), and usually served with chips. A meal of battered sausage and chips is usually known as a 'battered sausage supper'.
Australia and New Zealand
In Australia, it may be referred to as a "battered sav" (saveloy is a type of sausage). This may also have given rise to the local expression "fair suck of the sav". In New Zealand, they can be found either with or without a stick inserted (similar to a corn dog). If served with the stick, it is referred to as a hot dog and usually dipped in a generous amount of tomato sauce and consumed immediately. In Australia, this variant may also be referred to as a Pluto Pup or a Dagwood Dog.
There can be 750 calories in a typical battered sausage and chips, but this varies greatly.
- List of Irish dishes
- List of maize dishes
- List of sausage dishes
- List of sausages
- Red pudding
- Sausage roll
- Serving style, with photograph, at Parkers British food website.
- See, for example, Fry Magazine's Archived 2018-10-05 at the Wayback Machine description.
- Anderson, Ross (2006-08-11). "In cod we trust: fish'n'chips is polishing up its image". The Times. Retrieved 2008-12-07.
- "Fair suck of the sav definition". adelaide-southaustralia.com. 9 June 2015. Retrieved 5 August 2016.
- "Macquarie Dictionary". www.macquariedictionary.com.au. Retrieved 8 July 2017.
- "Battered Sausage And Chips". livestrong.com. Retrieved 5 August 2016.