Contrary to what most may believe, the Irish Car Bomb was actually created in Connecticut during the late 1970s. With the same formula as the popular Jäger Bomb, making an Irish Car Bomb is easy. Grab a pint and detonate this guilty pleasure.
The subtle twist on the fruity French Kir Royale combines Champagne and black raspberry liqueur, rather than the traditional creme de cassis. Whether you're celebrating a special occasion or need a bubbly brunch drink, mix up this swanky recipe for the Kir Royale.
Go ahead: give into temptation.
The Long Island Iced Tea is what happens when four different spirits collide to create one powerful drink. With a mysterious origin story, this potent drink will bring on the good times (and hangovers) for years to come.
Mix up the Americano on the Fourth of July or anytime the spirit moves you.
This provocatively-named cocktail dates back to Prohibition and amps up the classic Sidecar formula with an extra glug of rum. Don’t turn your back on the Between the Sheets—it may seem charming at first sip, but its double dose of spirits can easily sneak up on you.
Swap out the gin in a Negroni for rye whiskey and you get the delicious Boulevardier. It's equally complex as its gin-based predecessor, but the whiskey adds warmth, making it perfect for autumn and winter drinking.
The fizzy elderflower-and-wine cocktail has become a modern classic. You simply need a measure St-Germain elderflower liqueur, some Champagne to cut the sweetness and soda to make it ultra-refreshing.
The recipe for the Blood and Sand first appeared in print in Harry Craddock’s 1930 The Savoy Cocktail Book. It's a complex combination of fruity and smoky, and a cinch to make with just four ingredients of identical proportions. Try it yourself with the fool-proof recipe below.
The Negroni Cocktail is a classic Italian drink. Order a Negroni and you'll be sure to Impress your bartender.