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Other speculations have been based on Scottish slaughtering practices.
Haggis is traditionally served as part of the Burns supper on or near January 25, the birthday of Scotland's national poet Robert Burns.
Burns wrote the poem Address to a Haggis, which starts "Fair fa' your honest, sonsie face, Great chieftain o' the puddin-race!
Haggis is traditionally served with "neeps and tatties", boiled and mashed separately, and a dram (a glass of Scotch whisky), especially as the main course of a Burns Supper.
but there is a lack of historical evidence that could conclusively attribute its origins to any one place.
Sometimes haggis is sold in tins or a container which can be cooked in a microwave or conventional oven.
Some commercial haggis is largely made from pig, rather than sheep, offal.
According to the 2001 English edition of the Larousse Gastronomique: "Although its description is not immediately appealing, haggis has an excellent nutty texture and delicious savoury flavour".
as a result of Scots poet Robert Burns' poem Address to a Haggis of 1787.
"The little girl playing Mary is a middle child and a real stickler for the rules, and she knew that was not supposed to happen," Benson said.