From Webster's Dictionary: A light kind of food, formerly made of flour or meal;
WordNet Dictionary: flummery - a bland custard or pudding especially of oatmeal
From Wikipedia: Flummery is a sweet soft pudding that is made from stewed fruit and thickened with cornstarch. Traditional British flummeries were, like porridge, often oatmeal-based and cooked to achieve a smooth and gelatinous texture; sugar and milk were typically added and occasionally orange flower water. The dish is typically bland in nature. The dish gained stature in the 17th century where it was prepared in elaborate moulds. The writer Bill Bryson described flummery as an early form of blancmange in his book "Made in America". The word also came to mean generally dishes made with milk, eggs and flour in the late seventeenth and during the nineteenth centuries
I certainly didn't know about the oatmeal!
When was this set introduced? Was Ms. Rowland still in charge? I'm guessing not, since the "flummery" so clearly is not authentic. No pun intended.