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A gin-based cocktail, the Abbey Martini is both orangey and dry, with a warm herbal spiciness that comes from the bitters.View recipe
The Pilgrim is a sweet and spicy rum-based cocktail that uses a fairly unusual ingredient, pimento liqueur. This is a traditional Jamaican liqueur that resembles the powdered allspice, that is widely used in cakes and desserts. Often drunk as an aperitif, the Pilgrim is an interesting drink that really isn’t like anything else.View recipe
The Champs Elysees combines two great Gallic spirits, cognac and green Chartreuse, a herbal liqueur. Add some lemon juice, sugar syrup and bitters and you have yourself a very elegant cocktail.View recipe
The Playmate is a delicious brandy-based cocktail that goes down very smoothlyView recipe
Place the sugar cube in the bottom of a chilled champagne flute and add the bitters. Pour in the brandy and top up very slowly with champagne. Garnish with a cherry and a wedge of lemon.View recipe
This cocktail is named after the French Quarter in New Orleans, the Vieux Carré, and is a sophisticated and complex cocktail with some bold flavours. Created at the city’s famed Carousel Bar, the Vieux Carré is best served with ice.View recipe
The non-alcoholic version of a Jersey Cocktail. Avoid the sugary brown apple juice and opt for freshly pressed instead.View recipe
A fruity and refreshing citrusy mocktailView recipe
Named after the well-known wealthy sportsman, Alfred Gwynne Vanderbilt I, who died in 1915 on the RMS Lusitania. A sophisticated drink that is worthy of carrying the Vanderbilt name, one of the most well-known and wealthy families of the late 19th and early 20th Centuries.View recipe
A Tipperary Cocktail is a Bijou with an Irish twist. Replace the gin with Irish Whisky to create this delicious cocktail.View recipe
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A Blue Hawaiian is a cocktail made from white rum, pineapple juice, Curaçao and coconut cream. The name comes from the blue colour, given to the drink by Curaçao, an orange flavoured liqueur. Transport yourself to sunnier climes with this fruity cocktail full of tropical flavours
The French Martini was invented in the 1980s in a Keith McNally′s New York City bar. The key ingredient that makes it a "French" Martini is the inclusion of a raspberry liqueur that has been produced in France since 1685.
A non-alcoholic version of the Moscow Mule cocktail. Refreshing, slightly spicy and delicious.