Returned 14 result(s) for "Sweet Vermouth"; page 1 of 1.
A softer version of a Negroni, something to introduce a person to campari without being overly bitter. First served in the 1860s at Gaspare Campari's bar in Milan, Italy. Found in Casino Royale as well.
Fruit brandy's have been popular for years, but usually they play a subtle role in a cocktail. The apricot sour plays a central role in this beverage.
This is no doubt an Irish version of a manhattan that would work well for your next St. Patrick's Day party if you've got an audience that appreciates a manhattan.
Lots of orange/citrus notes with a hint bitterness and sweet with a light fortified wine, but very little aggressive whiskey-forward flavor.
Created by Sasha Petraske for John Dory Oyster Bar in New York City, this cocktail is probably a representation of daylight saving time, falling back to shorter darker days, where you need some warmth to help you survive.
Another neighborhood cocktail with rye, that riff's off the manhattan and all those other manhattan variations, this cocktail brings "green" in the form of chartreuse
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.
The Martinez was either the father to the Martini, a cousin to the Martini, a variation, or just a drink created around the same time period. Both the Martini and the Martinez were born between 1860 and 1870 as vermouth became more popular in the United States.
The Campari is a well known cocktail for those that like bitter drinks and, because it's easy to remember. Very few variations exist for this 1:1:1 drink design.
What makes the perfect manhattan so perfect? The use of dry vermouth, much like a perfect martini. If you think a manhattan is too sweet, cutting it with dry vermouth can indeed make it more perfect.
Charles H. Baker’s “The Gentleman’s Companion: Being an Exotic Drinking Book or Around the World with Jigger, Beaker and Flask”, first published in 1939.
Invented at the Waldorf Astoria in New York City, this 19th century artwork is a riff off the manhattan. It's simply a manhattan with scotch.