Annie Schlechter

These marshmallows are imported from Paris and, as you might suspect, they're not your typical campfire fare. They are long (about 14 inches), pastel-hued, and quite pretty, especially when fashioned into love knots, time-honored symbols of commitment. Tie marshmallows into basic knots (to keep them from getting stale, don't leave them exposed to the air for too long), and place in cellophane bags. Make tags, cutting them out with a scalloped craft punch or shears. Punch a tiny hole in each tag, thread ribbon through, and tie around bags.


Comments (7)

May 12, 2010
Look at They have tons of marshmallow designs for all special occasions
April 22, 2009
December 13, 2008
I would recommend making your own. Martha has some nice recipes on here to make your very own homemade marshmallow and if you want a particular taste or color all you have to do is add the particular extract or food coloring during the mixing process towards the end. I've had some wonderful peppermint flavored marshmallow and plain vanilla. Once you lay the marshmallow out in a pan to dry overnight you can cut the block of marshmallow into strips and continue to tie them in a knot.
April 24, 2008
Here is a place that carries the marshmallows.. you wiill have to tie the knots though :-)
April 8, 2008
I had the same question and guess what...No, you can't find them. I have searched high
March 22, 2008
Is there a place to get these marshmallows in the US? I used to see them in my local high-end boutique in Montecito, California, but when I went in to buy them last week they were unavailable and nobody seems to know how to get them. Does anyone have a source? Thanks.