The Casualty originates from Amor y Amargo in New York city, and it’s a very typical drink of them. Lots of amaro Montenegro in this drink!
We served the drink in a huge Cognac coupe to really get the feeling of an ocean. Better anchor the cocktail tightly before the first sip!
Apple juice in a cocktail? Yes, it’s far less usual than for example orange juice or grapefruit juice. But Leo Robitschek’s Mott and Mulberry cocktail is a perfect example of how delicious and well-working apple juice can be in a cocktail.
If this truly is the center of the galaxy, it’s indeed a nice place to be!
The Back to Basics cocktail by Irene Benjamin is really nice. The red wine and orange syrup contributes with flavour of mulled wine, and the orange in it means there is also a certain bitterness in the background.
The first cocktail we decided to use Manifest in is The Precision Timepiece by Sother Teague. This recipe originally calls for Jägermeister, but we used Manifest instead.
Apparently the house cocktail of Bar Le Lion in Hamburg, Le Coquetiez Du Lion is as simple to make as it is delicious to drink.
This is one of our favorite cocktails of all time, so we can wholeheartedly recommend you to try it.
The Monferrato by Leo Robitschek is a rose coloured sparkling cocktail that tastes gorgeous. It’s those few drops of Peychaud that colours the cocktail so nicely, also contributing with a lot of flavour.
A(i)nt no S(c)herry – that’s what we decided to call this Cocktail Detour original. It takes full advantage of the deliciousness of Maraschino liqueur and cherries as well as dry sherry.
Mestizo is a wonderful cocktail. Boozy, flavorful and interesting. Deliciously orange, smoky and refreshing
The Black Manhattan, a riff of one of the world’s most famous and iconic cocktails.
Time for a true classic – The Manhattan!
We decided to call this original cocktail The Invisible Skier. It’s a milk cocktail gone vegan as we used almond milk as the base.
It’s winter time, and making a classic Alaska cocktail seems s(n)o(w) fitting. A cocktail doesn’t get more simple than this – just two ingredients, three if you also count the orange bitters.
The Roman Holiday might not sound like a winter cocktail, but look close in the ingredients list and you’ll see the chili liqueur. And when this spicy spirit is combined with Cognac, rum and orange juice it actually feels like winter.
What it lacks in colour is well compensated in flavour. It’s the combination of the tart gin and the sweet chocolate liqueur that defines the 20th Century and make it so delicious.
Let’s kick off this new year, called 2018, with our new year resolutions and the Jitterbug cocktail containing exactly what’s needed after yesterday’s celebrations, fresh coffee!