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Of the many fruits of Montana’s quirky and creative denizens, the Hopshnop liqueur from Big Fork’s Whistling Andy distillery is particularly unexpected. Born from a collaboration with Bonsai Brewing Project (based in Whitefish, MT), the Hopshnop is a bright and bracing...

One of many whiskeys currently under the Buffalo Trace banner, the W.L. Weller Special Reserve is an excellent fit for the casual bourbon drinker and the seasoned veteran alike. Originally from the Stitzel-Weller distillery, Buffalo Trace acquired the full line of Well...

The bourbon world is getting crowded for sure, but there are always a few standards to go back to time and time again. Buffalo Trace Kentucky Straight Bourbon is one of those to keep on hand and come back to whenever the dizzying array of available whiskeys starts to g...

If you have not done so already, go back and read our notes on the Jameson Caskmates Stout Edition for a quick run-down of the Jameson/Franciscan Well partnership that has birthed the Caskmates line. If you are up to speed, then let us proceed with an entirely differen...

One of the advantages of our booming whiskey market is that we are seeing some unique concoctions come to market that would have been unthinkable years ago. One of these curious new creations is Straight Edge Bourbon from the non-distilling producer Splinter Group in C...

If you are looking to break away from the traditional Jameson/Bushmills rut and experience some of the many unique whiskeys the Emerald Isle has to offer, then one of your first stops should be the Teeling Small Batch. The Teeling family has been in the whiskey making...

At first glance, the thought of combining a single malt Scotch with a sweet white Bordeaux wine seems like a guaranteed way to ruin two independently great tipples. Something feels fundamentally off about bringing the powerful sweetness of a desert wine up against the...

When someone comes along with a new take on a classic, it can go one of two ways: either the new twist turns out to be a total flop, or it transforms the original in an exciting new way that lets us see it in a whole new light. Think of it this way: there is a huge dif...

Long before Americans started distilling from corn, rye was the most common grain for making whiskey. Since rye grows well in otherwise poor soils, and since many eastern European immigrants were already familiar with cultivating it, the natural progression was to turn...