Returned 57 result(s) for "rum"; page 3 of 4.
The Luau cocktail was sent to us, seems a bit of research suggests mixologist Gerry Corcoran of PDT created it. We suggest creating this recipe with a good overproof rum, something too rich might be distracting and bacardi overproof is just bad, something in between would be great!
The classic trader vic Mai Tai first designed in 1953. This historical variant uses two rums to replace the out of production 80 Proof Wray & Nephew Rum.
A classic cocktail born out of Havana Cuba that has survived for almost one hundred years. This old classic is still requested at bars, pool parties and resorts.
Circa 1953. Like almost every tiki drink on the planet, this recipe has gone through mutations over the last 50+ years.
With the origin Hotel Nacional, this drink is based in Cuba -- Havana, specifically, but so many daiquiri designs can be created off the original. This recipe was modified by Jeffrey Morgenthaler
By Don Beachcomber circa 1941. Snow cone design by barman Tony Ramos (taught to Jeff Berry in the 1990s). Tony Ramos created the tiki drink the "Hawaiian Eye" as the cast members of the show took over the bar 4 to 5 nights in a row after filming scenes in Waikiki.
The Nui Nui balances allspice, clove, cinnamon and other trade spices for a great introduction tiki drink for new and old cocktail enthusiasts.
The Passion Fruit Daiquiri is a riff off a traditional daquiri but with a bit more sour bite and passion fruit tartness.
The Pearl Diver is a Donn Beachcomber original that was rediscovered by Jeff Berry after finding a notebook of former Donn Beach Maitre d’, Dick Santiago. Historical search, decoding, and publishing this hidden gem of a cocktail.
Pieces of Eight, a cocktail designed at the Pieces of Eight Restaurant back in the 1962. This cocktail plays off the restaurant name and nautical theme of pirates, booty and treasure. And, financing.
The classic pina colada, it's a mystery as to why a drink like this works because it has no sour component. But, who cares? It works!
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.