Enrichment of mayonnaise using delivery emulsions (DEs) containing 70% fish oil versus neat fish oil was investigated. DEs were produced with combined use of sodium caseinate, diacetyl tartaric acid esters of mono- and diglycerides (DATEM), and/or modified DATEMs with different length (C12 or C14) and covalently attached caffeic acid. Physical and oxidative stability of the mayonnaises were analyzed based on parameters including droplet size, viscosity, peroxide value, volatile compounds, and sensory properties. DEs addition to mayonnaise resulted in larger droplets and lower viscosity compared to neat fish oil. However, zeta potential was higher in mayonnaises with DEs containing DATEMs. Mayonnaise containing DATEM C14 had higher protein surface load leading to a thicker interfacial layer, lower formation of hexanal, (E)-2-hexenal, and (E)-2-heptenal as well as lower rancid odour intensity compared to mayonnaise containing DATEM and free caffeic acid, and thus benefitted from the location of the antioxidant at the interface.