Returned 22 result(s) for "Fresh orange juice"; page 1 of 2.
A Donn Beach tiki cocktail design out of World War II, "3 dots and a dash" signifies V for Victory in morse code. The letter V in morse code is ...- and this cocktail's garnish represents the three dots and the dash
Distinct clove-forward flavor, allspice with a nice bite of sour lime and a finishing of warm rum and Martinique funkiness.
No doubt popularized in the 80's, the Alabama Slammer is a product of the 70's and probably defined as a shot to be "slammed", but it's a great cocktail in a tall glass!
We couldn't find any history on this, but we guess the screwdriver nature is the use of orange juice combined with a core spirit (rum) to make an excellent flavored cocktail.
This cocktail works best in a barrel tiki mug because it fits the motif; This design is from the Mai Kai Restaurant, one of the Historic Places in Florida, best tiki bar in the world says some fans.
Sweet and smooth passion fruit tartness with a mild sour and a good balance of sweet flavor, doesn't feel like four ounces of alcohol. Like a passion fruit lemonade.
This WWI-era cocktail is what most would consider the Long Island Iced Tea of Tiki as designed by Trader Vic. Vic said this drink doesn't cut the fog as much as it creates one.
This drink does not have a formal history, as a matter of fact, we don't know where it came from (it was a fan submission) but it was tasty and worthy of our database.
The Gin & Juice, made famous by Snoop Dogg in his lyrics. Some of the best classic cocktails get well known by general audiences from famous personalities. It's simple, it's worthy.
This cocktail was created by Ada Coleman, head bartender at the American Bar in The Savoy, London in 1925. Ada was one of the first influential women bartenders and one of two that held position of Head Bartender at the Savoy.
A cocktail with a mysterious history which often involves a guy named Harvey. That history isn't really legit, but it sounds good. Created by Donato "Duke" Antone in 1952.
The Madras falls into the same category as the Sea Breeze, Bay Breeze, and Cape Codder and set the stage for one of the most popular cocktails of all time: The Cosmopolitan.
This drink is a bit more complicated with the creation of a steeped chili tequila, but those that love hot and refreshing cocktails will find this a fun recipe to drink and serve.
The mimosa was said to be invented by Frank Meier in 1925. It's said to be named after the yellow flower by the same name common in Europe.
The Nui Nui balances allspice, clove, cinnamon and other trade spices for a great introduction tiki drink for new and old cocktail enthusiasts.
Suggested to be originally published in the New York Times in 1908, a recipe from Jamaica, this "punch" has a wide variety of recipe designs, we happen to like this one because it's well crafted and tasty with pool side tropical appeal.
Another child of the 70's with a controversial background. The painkiller became trademarked by Pusser's years after its creation, requiring all bars and restaurants to make a painkiller with Pusser's Rum or risk lawsuit. Created in the British Virgin Islands at the Soggy Dollar bar, now popular everywhere.
Smooth mouthfeel like that of a blended drink, with coconut dominating, rum on the back end and a lovely nutmeg aromatic, on the sweeter side. Not too unlike a pina colada.