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When it comes to food Americans and Brits just can't get along, can they?
Not so long ago, Brits got irate after Americans thought that they had just discovered a chip butty.
And let's not get started on the whole sausage roll debacle.
Yes, Yorkshire Puddings. The light fluffy food that you have with your Sunday roast usually smothered in gravy.
For some reason, according to some lovely people in the States it's entirely possible that the consensus of there is to eat them with, erm, jam. And they should be referred to as pancakes.
At least that's what The New York Times thought when they apparently discovered the northern delicacy last year anyway.
This large, fluffy pancake is excellent for breakfast, brunch, lunch and dessert any time of year… https://t.co/IbZwEvypud — The New York Times (@The New York Times)
We can see why they would think that this is a pancake but come on this is a Yorkshire Pudding and probably isn't that nice for breakfast, let alone with jam.
Better yet, The New York Times link takes you through to a recipe for something called a 'Dutch Baby.'
We're honestly lost for words and so were most of the Internet.
@nytimes You've put icing sugar on your Yorkshire mate, must've run out a gravy. — Dan (@Dan)
It’s called a YORKSHIRE PUDDING you heathens 😂
The recipe is older than America! https://t.co/vfZ6IL3qME — Dan Walker (@Dan Walker)
My culture is not your fluffy pancake https://t.co/eZwEkdM1Tf — Sam Farrow (@Sam Farrow)
There was also a strong debate about the difference between a Yorkshire Pudding and a Dutch Baby.
Some people did admit that they have eaten a Yorkshire Pudding as if it was a dessert - and now we don't know what to think.
@MDOG_Manchester @listen_natalie @bexsta711 @nytimes My grandad used to have Yorkshire pudding with gravy on for af… https://t.co/MXFEoO5xkW — Max 🤍💛💙🏆🏴🇬🇧 (@Max 🤍💛💙🏆🏴🇬🇧)
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