Returned 8 result(s) for "Orange Liqueur"; page 1 of 1.
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.
Notes:
Brown sugar, slight bitterness, allspice with a little rum flavor in the finish.
We're not sure if this cocktail has any real relation to Betsy Ross and her friend Washington (and being the first to make the American Flag), but we have heard its first publishing was around 1941.
Notes:
A boozy number that combines flavors of cognac and port, leaning on the sweet side of potent alcohol-forward flavor. Look for dry curacao / orange liqueur to keep down the sweet notes.
Filed In:
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.
Notes:
A juicy flavorful citrus against a subtle gin that's easy to taste and a great pool side beverage. The gin does hide pretty well however.
A margarita with jagermeister, for those jager fans that want something more medicinal and herbal flavor in the sour category.
Notes:
Herbal notes, jagermeister bitter and fennel flavor like a medicinal margarita.
There are a wide variety of margarita recipes from super sour to super sweet, but this falls somewhere right in the middle, if slightly sweeter
Notes:
Agave forward flavor, mingled with citrus and bright tequila notes.
Invented in 1972 by Trader Vic, documented in Trader Vic’s Bartenders Guide using Trader Vic Mai Tai Mix; switch up tequila for blended scotch and this “Mai Tai” variant becomes a Honi Honi cocktail instead.
Notes:
Mai Tai flavor profile, citrus, almond with a sweet agave flavor.
The first recipes for the Sidecar appear in 1922, in Harry MacElhone's Harry's ABC of Mixing Cocktails. It is one of six basic drinks listed in David A. Embury's The Fine Art of Mixing Drinks (1948). Ironically this recipe has a ton of variations, this is just one of them.
Notes:
A driving lemon and brandy/cognac forward flavor, with a mild sweet and a citrus sour. Not as much brandy as some recipe ratios propose.
This drink’s origin lands somewhere between 1919 and 1930 and has a few folks crediting themselves with its creation. Harry McElhone lays claim to its initial invention at London’s Ciro Club in 1919 while Harry Craddock documented it in his 1930’s Savoy Cocktail Book from the American Bar in London.
Notes:
Smooth timid start of citrus, growing juniper mid-palate mingled with lemon with a dry citrus finish.
Boy Drink's World Aromatic Walnut Bitters