Irish People Try Stereotypical Irish Foods

“It tastes like dog food?.”
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We had irish people try out those “traditional” irish foods kindly supplied by the YouTube commenters.

Haggis, Corned beef & cabbage, Pigs feet, Guinness, Lucky
Charms and Colcannon.

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Produced by Creative Nation
Music licensed from AudioMicro

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Comment (24)

  1. my grandfathers grandfather came from Ireland, during the patato famine. Mt family has a lot of irish pride due to us living near boston which has a huge irish community. I knew most that stuff are not traditional irish food. LOL corned beef and cabbage is irish-american tradition. (i love it)

    Do want to visit cork which is where my family is from.

  2. should be titled "what Facts. thinks Americans think" because Americans don't think any of this. Especially the Lucky Charms cereal. The number of US residents claiming Irish ancestry in 2012 was 34.1 million, seven times the population of Ireland. We all know that corned beef AND cabbage together are pretty much American. Because they aren't written together in an Irish cookbook from the 1600's doesn't mean no one ever ate them together. they did ate both foods so it only makes sense they would have.

    according to The Kitchen Project website:

    Irish were the biggest exporters of Corned Beef till 1825. The English were serving corned beef but also the Irish. In this day and age corned beef and cabbage is not very Irish, but corned beef is. The area of Cork, Ireland was a great producer of Corned Beef in the 1600’s until 1825. It was their chief export and sent all over the world, mostly in cans. The British army sustained on cans of Cork’s corned beef during the Napoleonic wars.

  3. To quote an old Mike Meyers SNL skit: "What's the difference? (pulls out a map) There's Ireland! There's Scotland! And there's the bloody sea! Now get out! Get out!!"

  4. I honestly got so triggered when the comments came up on the screen saying that Irish people eat haggis ! NO ! That’s Scottish ! I’m Scottish 🏴󠁧󠁢󠁳󠁣󠁴󠁿! Just don’t 😂!

  5. Corned Beef and Cabbage, NOT IRISH. It's Irish-American. The traditional mean eaten on St. Patrick's day was Bacon and Cabbage. In America, in the late 19th, and early 20th centuries, the Irish were impoverished, and could not afford bacon. The substitute for bacon, was corned beef…hence…

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