Returned 30 result(s) for "Vodka"; page 1 of 2.
The Aruba Ariba seems to exist in many variations, this version contains fruit punch to avoid having to use a lot of fruit in the build.
The bay breeze is a descendant of the Cape Codder and ancestor of the Sea Breeze, meaning drinks of this variation can be dated into the 1920s and 1930s, but grew up and became popular in the 1960s.
The Bloody Mary’s original history isn’t very clear, but there have been a few folks that lay claim to its creation. Harry’s New York Bar in Paris believes they are the place the Bloody Mary was first invented in around 1921.
Savory flavor of tomato, salt, spice and citrus with a bit of pepper
Invented in 1957 when a Bols rep asked Harry Yee, a bartender from Honolulu Hawai, to create a drink using Bols Blue Curacao. This drink is the final result of that challenge.
We're not entirely sure where the history of the bocce ball originated, probably the 1980s, but there are many variations, some with or without vodka. The core ingredients are orange juice and amaretto which pair strongly together.
The Caipiroska is a variation on the more historically popular Brazilian cocktail known as the Caipirinha. The original Caipirinha was designed around 1918.
The base cape codder recipe design was conceived in 1945 by the Ocean Spray Cranberry Grower's cooperative to drive sales of cranberry juice. A flavorful mix of cranberry and vodka!
The Cosmo was officially created in 1987 by a bartender in Manhattan. However, there are others that lay claim to similar recipes such as the Cape Codder/Harpoon cocktail, a recipe published on the back of Ocean Spray Cranberry Juice cocktail.
This is a great introductory basil cocktail, which have grown in popularity over the years (especially when paired with gin).
Created in the 1980s at one of Keith McNally's New York City bars, it's "French" because of the use of Chambord for the raspberry/blackberry flavor.
A beautiful blended cocktail that lands on the sweeter side and may be a gateway cocktail for future discovery.
First documented in the 1930’s Savoy Cocktail book as “a variation of the Grapefruit Cocktail” which utilized gin as the core spirit. A “Greyhound” cocktail also appears in Harper’s Magazine in 1945 stating “The cocktails were made of vodka, sugar, and canned grapefruit juice–a greyhound.”
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.