|Place of origin||United Kingdom|
|Variations||Cumberland pie, Shepherdess pie|
|Media: Cottage pie|
The term "shepherd's pie" did not appear until 1877, and since then it is sometimes used synonymously with "cottage pie", regardless of whether the principal ingredient was beef or mutton. Outside the United States, the term "shepherd's pie" is used when the meat is lamb.
- A St. Stephen's Day pie is made using turkey and ham.
- The Cumberland pie is a version with a layer of breadcrumb on top.
- A similar English dish made with fish is a fish pie.
- The Oxford English Dictionary, Second Edition, Oxford University Press, 1933
- Merriam-Webster Online
- "The Chambers Dictionary", Chambers Harrap Publishers Ltd, 1999
- Concise Oxford English Dictionary, Eleventh Edition (Revised), Oxford University Press, 2006
- "Jewish Cookery by Florence Greenberg", Penguin Books Ltd, 1947–1963
- "Home : Oxford English Dictionary". Retrieved 7 December 2015.
- Mrs Beeton's Book of Household Management by Isabella Beeton, 1861.
- Cassell's New Universal Cookery Book by Lizzie Heritage published by Cassell and Company, 1894
- The Glutton's Glossary: A Dictionary of Food and Drink Terms. Routledge. 1990. Retrieved 20 January 2009.
- The Constance Spry Cookery Book by Constance Spry and Rosemary Hume, J M Dent & Sons, 1956
- Chambers Dictionary, Ninth Edition, published by Chambers Harrap Publishing Ltd, 2003
- "Delia Smith: Shepherds Pie with Crusted Leeks". Retrieved 24 January 2009.
- "BBC Food Recipes: Shepherd's Pie". Retrieved 1 October 2011.
- "Shepherds' Pie and Cottage Pie". Retrieved 24 January 2009.
- "BBC - Food - Recipes : Turkey and ham pie". Retrieved 7 December 2015.
- "What is Cumberland Pie?". Retrieved 6 December 2010.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Cottage pie.|