|Place of origin||Australia and New Zealand|
|Main ingredients||White bread, margarine, sprinkles or hundreds and thousands|
|Cookbook: Fairy bread Media: Fairy bread|
Fairy bread dates back to the 1920s in Australia, and is first recorded in The Hobart Mercury, which describes children consuming the food at a party. It is commonly served at children's parties in Australia and New Zealand. The origin of the term is not known, but it may come from the poem 'Fairy Bread' in Robert Louis Stevenson's A Child's Garden of Verses, published in 1885.
- Hagelslag, chocolate sprinkles
- Muisjes, sugar coated anise seeds
- Vlokken, curved chocolate flakes
- List of bread dishes
- Stott Despoja, Shirley (29 March 2012). "Bread And Butter And Hundreds And Thousands". Adelaide Review. Retrieved 24 April 2016.
- "Australian Words: Fairy Bread", Australian National Dictionary Centre, ANU.
- "Meanings and origins of Australian words and idioms", Australian National University. Retrieved 12 August 2016.
- Jacky Adams (6 February 2009). "The War Against Fairy Bread". Sydney Morning Herald.
- Ursula Dubosarsky (2001). Fairy Bread. Mitch Vane (illus.). Penguin Books. ISBN 978-0-14-131175-3.
- "Happy International Fairy Bread Appreciation Day!! • r/australia". reddit. Retrieved 2017-11-23.
- "WhatNationalDayIsIt.com". whatnationaldayisit.com. Retrieved 2017-11-23.
- "Five sprinkle-laden ways to celebrate National Fairy Bread Day!". Babyology. 2016-11-24. Retrieved 2017-11-23.
- "Fairy Bread Day". www.facebook.com. Retrieved 2017-11-23.
- "Fairy Bread Day (@FairyBreadDay) | Twitter". twitter.com. Retrieved 2017-11-23.
|This dessert-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|