|Place of origin||Ireland|
|Main ingredients||mashed potatoes, scallions, butter, milk|
Champ is made by combining mashed potatoes and chopped scallions with butter, milk and optionally, salt and pepper. It was sometimes made with stinging nettle rather than scallions. In some areas the dish is also called "poundies".
Champ is similar to another Irish dish, colcannon, which uses kale or cabbage in place of scallions. Champ is popular in Ulster whilst colcannon is more so in the other three provinces of Ireland. It was customary to make champ with the first new potatoes harvested.
The dish is associated with Samhain, and would be served on that night. In many parts of Ireland, it was tradition to offer a portion of champ to the fairies by placing a dish of champ with a spoon at the foot of a hawthorn.
- Bubble and squeak, from England
- Colcannon from Ireland
- Biksemad, from Denmark
- Trinxat, from the Empordà region of Catalonia, northeast Spain, and Andorra
- Roupa velha (Portuguese for "old clothes"), from Portugal, often made from leftovers from cozido à portuguesa
- Stamppot, from the Netherlands
- Stoemp, from Belgium
- Hash, from the United States
- Hash browns
- Potato cake
- Carleton, William; O'Donoghue, David James (1896). Traits and stories of the Irish peasantry, Volume 4. London: J. M. Dent & Co. p. 328.
- Mahon, Bríd (1998). Land of milk and honey : the story of traditional Irish food and drink. Dublin: Mercier Press. pp. 138–140. ISBN 1-85635-210-2. OCLC 39935389.
- Allen, Darina (2018-05-05). "In the kitchen we discover more and more ways to enjoy nettles". Irish Examiner. Retrieved 2020-10-29.
- Geary, Mairéad (2020-03-21). "An Irish Mammy's recipe for champ, the traditional Irish potato dish". IrishCentral.com. Retrieved 2020-10-29.
- "poundies". Irish Slang Sayings, Words & Terms. Archived from the original on 2016-09-13. Retrieved 2015-12-17.
- "champ - Hamely Tongue". www.ulsterscotsacademy.com. Retrieved 2020-10-29.
- "BBC - Northern Ireland - Voices". www.bbc.co.uk. Retrieved 2020-10-29.