|Place of origin||Jamaica|
|Main ingredients||Molasses, flour|
Bulla cake, usually referred to as bulla, is a rich Jamaican cake made with molasses and spiced with ginger and nutmeg, sometimes dark-colored and other times light-colored. Bulla are small loaves that are flat and round. They are inexpensive and easy to make using molasses, flour and baking soda. Bulla is traditionally a popular treat for schoolchildren. It is usually eaten with cheese, butter or avocado.
A traditional food of Jamaica, the bulla cake has been used as an emblem and symbol related to development on the island nation. Former solicitor general of Jamaica, Kenneth Rattray, was a fan of bulla.
- Grace Cameron Bulla pear & A likely pair Archived June 13, 2007, at the Wayback Machine September 25, 2003 Jamaica Gleaner
- Rebecca Tortello Sweet & dandy - The history of Jamaican sweets Archived 2009-04-22 at the Wayback Machine February 7, 2009 The Gleaner (Jamaica)
- EXOTIC DELIGHTS; Here are some of the more popular foods available at ethnic specialty grocery stores in Marion County Ocala Star-Banner April 10, 2000
- Mark Wignall Why Jamaica is poor Archived January 13, 2006, at the Wayback Machine August 25, 2005 Jamaica Observer
- Dwight Bellanfante Hundreds mourn Kenneth Rattray Archived January 12, 2006, at the Wayback Machine January 09, 2005 Jamaica Observer
|This dessert-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This Jamaican cuisine-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|