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As Curd says, a "pretty bang'in shot", the flavor brings a bit of hazelnut against the pernod herbal flavors and combines well into the cocktail. A very flavorful cocktail that, taken as a shot, is one of the more flavorful shots. Most people design shots in a very unbalanced way just to get a good layer or color. Taking a normal cocktail, like this recipe, and building it into a shooter turned out better than those that make dedicated shooter recipes. Sip it in a cocktail glass, on the rocks, or as a shot and it's just as tasty. No more jager shots, make something better.
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There are only so many trademarked cocktails and Pusser's Painkiller is one of those. Some bars will get sued for not using the right spirit in a trademarked recipe (since it calls for the spirit). So, here we are staying true to the recipe utilizing Pusser's Rum. This is a 1980's cocktail, owned by Pussers.
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The Golden Glove cocktail is supposed to be a "heavy weight" cocktail offering designed by Constante Ribalaigua in 1937. This variation to the daiquiri was served at Havana’s well-known La Florida Bar and was blended to a Frappé style. With enough ice one can pile the drink upon itself in a coupe so it looks like a pyramid of sorts. In our case, it was a bit liquidy for the snow pile but hey, we're no Constante.
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The cocktail, Hotel Nacional Special, is a historic cocktail served at the Hotel Nacional when it opened in Cuba created by Wil P. Taylor. This Spanish style cocktail requests a silver cuban rum but, being in the United States, we cannot purchase Cuban rum (sad). The Hotel Nacional Special first appears in Charles H. Baker’s The Gentleman’s Companion, from 1939. It last appeared at....Common Man Cocktails!
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As it turns out, Pirates didn't drink "barrels of rum", they drank wines, ports and other stable liquids. However, the Navy did have a hand at rum based drinks like Grog. The Pirates, they had products like Madeira which was used to create some cocktails. This Madeira made it to some of the noble houses, some of the larger high class parties in the form of juice-based drinks. Not quite a punch, but pretty close. Those higher class folks had access to cognacs, sugars and spices like nutmeg so they built stuff like the Sangaree.
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Today we dial back our cocktail history to some of the very first "cocktail" designs. These historic cocktails aren't going to be the most awesome, but they're what people used to drink back in the day when rum was just becoming popular. This is what you should think of when someone says "grog", but of course that's not what we think of today. Now, when you look back at where cocktails came from you can see how they've improved over time.
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The Coupe Glass, a beautiful glass often associated with those wedding pyramids. As it turns out, the coupe isn't so great for champagne even though it's traditionally known as or called a "Champagne coupe." Why?
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There is a mythology that says the first women is created by Tāne the god of Forests and Birds; he names the first women Hine-ahu-one. The Polynesian mythology varies from Island to Island, being a fan of Hawaii, I'm ...
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No Kentucky Derby would be complete without this classic southern treat. Well Derby day may have already come and gone, but that won’t stop thousands of people from enjoying what some people call ‘the Mojito of the N...