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Cocktails and Spirits

Cocktails and Spirits

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These drinks are Triple Crown-winning

Pair your foods with the best drinks

Who runs the world? Girls

The majority of survey respondents said they're excited to order an alcoholic drink when they return to restaurants

Starburst martinis and Jolly Rancher margaritas are on the menu for happy hour at home

The quarantine favorite is here to stay

Cutting one drink element can eliminate additional risk

Ignore all those crazy frills

It’s simpler than you think

Please drink responsibly

A refreshing springtime drink

Sláinte

You’ll find the best drinks at this spot

Sip in style across the states

Shaken or stirred?


There's no better way to show off your hosting skills than by mixing up a round of well-made cocktails. There's a kind of magic to classic cocktail mixology that transforms a few simple ingredients into something more alluring than the sum of its parts. Need inspiration on what to make? Start with an Old-Fashioned, as shown here. This delicious, traditional drink is sure to start your party off right.

In order to mix a wide selection of cocktails, you need to make sure you've got the essentials. Setting up a home bar requires a small outlay of cash to get started but, to be able to serve up a round of martinis, Negronis, or daiquiris on the fly is a gift that keeps on giving. And once you have the basics, you can continue to slowly build your arsenal different spirits, obscure liqueurs, and assorted bitters.

One bottle each of vodka, gin, white rum, silver tequila, triple sec, bourbon, rye, sweet vermouth, dry vermouth, and Angostura bitters will give you a well-stocked bar to start your mixology adventures. Ask the clerk at your local liquor emporium to steer you towards their favorite brands for mixing.

To get started on the road to cocktail success, there are a few tools you need. A basic stainless-steel cocktail shaker and a mixing glass for cocktails that aren't made in a shaker, like the Manhattan, are must-haves. A strainer that fits snugly into the top of the mixing glass so you can pour the drink neatly into the serving glass is another item to add to your list. You'll also need a long-handled bar spoon for stirring drinks in the mixing glass and a jigger or measuring cup&mdashcareful measuring is what makes the difference between an okay cocktail and a great one.

There's a whole world of beautiful glassware out there for serving cocktails, and it's possible to have a different set of special glasses for each drink in your arsenal. If you start your collection with a set of coupe glasses and a set of old-fashioned glasses, you can serve any cocktail.


There's no better way to show off your hosting skills than by mixing up a round of well-made cocktails. There's a kind of magic to classic cocktail mixology that transforms a few simple ingredients into something more alluring than the sum of its parts. Need inspiration on what to make? Start with an Old-Fashioned, as shown here. This delicious, traditional drink is sure to start your party off right.

In order to mix a wide selection of cocktails, you need to make sure you've got the essentials. Setting up a home bar requires a small outlay of cash to get started but, to be able to serve up a round of martinis, Negronis, or daiquiris on the fly is a gift that keeps on giving. And once you have the basics, you can continue to slowly build your arsenal different spirits, obscure liqueurs, and assorted bitters.

One bottle each of vodka, gin, white rum, silver tequila, triple sec, bourbon, rye, sweet vermouth, dry vermouth, and Angostura bitters will give you a well-stocked bar to start your mixology adventures. Ask the clerk at your local liquor emporium to steer you towards their favorite brands for mixing.

To get started on the road to cocktail success, there are a few tools you need. A basic stainless-steel cocktail shaker and a mixing glass for cocktails that aren't made in a shaker, like the Manhattan, are must-haves. A strainer that fits snugly into the top of the mixing glass so you can pour the drink neatly into the serving glass is another item to add to your list. You'll also need a long-handled bar spoon for stirring drinks in the mixing glass and a jigger or measuring cup&mdashcareful measuring is what makes the difference between an okay cocktail and a great one.

There's a whole world of beautiful glassware out there for serving cocktails, and it's possible to have a different set of special glasses for each drink in your arsenal. If you start your collection with a set of coupe glasses and a set of old-fashioned glasses, you can serve any cocktail.


There's no better way to show off your hosting skills than by mixing up a round of well-made cocktails. There's a kind of magic to classic cocktail mixology that transforms a few simple ingredients into something more alluring than the sum of its parts. Need inspiration on what to make? Start with an Old-Fashioned, as shown here. This delicious, traditional drink is sure to start your party off right.

In order to mix a wide selection of cocktails, you need to make sure you've got the essentials. Setting up a home bar requires a small outlay of cash to get started but, to be able to serve up a round of martinis, Negronis, or daiquiris on the fly is a gift that keeps on giving. And once you have the basics, you can continue to slowly build your arsenal different spirits, obscure liqueurs, and assorted bitters.

One bottle each of vodka, gin, white rum, silver tequila, triple sec, bourbon, rye, sweet vermouth, dry vermouth, and Angostura bitters will give you a well-stocked bar to start your mixology adventures. Ask the clerk at your local liquor emporium to steer you towards their favorite brands for mixing.

To get started on the road to cocktail success, there are a few tools you need. A basic stainless-steel cocktail shaker and a mixing glass for cocktails that aren't made in a shaker, like the Manhattan, are must-haves. A strainer that fits snugly into the top of the mixing glass so you can pour the drink neatly into the serving glass is another item to add to your list. You'll also need a long-handled bar spoon for stirring drinks in the mixing glass and a jigger or measuring cup&mdashcareful measuring is what makes the difference between an okay cocktail and a great one.

There's a whole world of beautiful glassware out there for serving cocktails, and it's possible to have a different set of special glasses for each drink in your arsenal. If you start your collection with a set of coupe glasses and a set of old-fashioned glasses, you can serve any cocktail.


There's no better way to show off your hosting skills than by mixing up a round of well-made cocktails. There's a kind of magic to classic cocktail mixology that transforms a few simple ingredients into something more alluring than the sum of its parts. Need inspiration on what to make? Start with an Old-Fashioned, as shown here. This delicious, traditional drink is sure to start your party off right.

In order to mix a wide selection of cocktails, you need to make sure you've got the essentials. Setting up a home bar requires a small outlay of cash to get started but, to be able to serve up a round of martinis, Negronis, or daiquiris on the fly is a gift that keeps on giving. And once you have the basics, you can continue to slowly build your arsenal different spirits, obscure liqueurs, and assorted bitters.

One bottle each of vodka, gin, white rum, silver tequila, triple sec, bourbon, rye, sweet vermouth, dry vermouth, and Angostura bitters will give you a well-stocked bar to start your mixology adventures. Ask the clerk at your local liquor emporium to steer you towards their favorite brands for mixing.

To get started on the road to cocktail success, there are a few tools you need. A basic stainless-steel cocktail shaker and a mixing glass for cocktails that aren't made in a shaker, like the Manhattan, are must-haves. A strainer that fits snugly into the top of the mixing glass so you can pour the drink neatly into the serving glass is another item to add to your list. You'll also need a long-handled bar spoon for stirring drinks in the mixing glass and a jigger or measuring cup&mdashcareful measuring is what makes the difference between an okay cocktail and a great one.

There's a whole world of beautiful glassware out there for serving cocktails, and it's possible to have a different set of special glasses for each drink in your arsenal. If you start your collection with a set of coupe glasses and a set of old-fashioned glasses, you can serve any cocktail.


There's no better way to show off your hosting skills than by mixing up a round of well-made cocktails. There's a kind of magic to classic cocktail mixology that transforms a few simple ingredients into something more alluring than the sum of its parts. Need inspiration on what to make? Start with an Old-Fashioned, as shown here. This delicious, traditional drink is sure to start your party off right.

In order to mix a wide selection of cocktails, you need to make sure you've got the essentials. Setting up a home bar requires a small outlay of cash to get started but, to be able to serve up a round of martinis, Negronis, or daiquiris on the fly is a gift that keeps on giving. And once you have the basics, you can continue to slowly build your arsenal different spirits, obscure liqueurs, and assorted bitters.

One bottle each of vodka, gin, white rum, silver tequila, triple sec, bourbon, rye, sweet vermouth, dry vermouth, and Angostura bitters will give you a well-stocked bar to start your mixology adventures. Ask the clerk at your local liquor emporium to steer you towards their favorite brands for mixing.

To get started on the road to cocktail success, there are a few tools you need. A basic stainless-steel cocktail shaker and a mixing glass for cocktails that aren't made in a shaker, like the Manhattan, are must-haves. A strainer that fits snugly into the top of the mixing glass so you can pour the drink neatly into the serving glass is another item to add to your list. You'll also need a long-handled bar spoon for stirring drinks in the mixing glass and a jigger or measuring cup&mdashcareful measuring is what makes the difference between an okay cocktail and a great one.

There's a whole world of beautiful glassware out there for serving cocktails, and it's possible to have a different set of special glasses for each drink in your arsenal. If you start your collection with a set of coupe glasses and a set of old-fashioned glasses, you can serve any cocktail.


There's no better way to show off your hosting skills than by mixing up a round of well-made cocktails. There's a kind of magic to classic cocktail mixology that transforms a few simple ingredients into something more alluring than the sum of its parts. Need inspiration on what to make? Start with an Old-Fashioned, as shown here. This delicious, traditional drink is sure to start your party off right.

In order to mix a wide selection of cocktails, you need to make sure you've got the essentials. Setting up a home bar requires a small outlay of cash to get started but, to be able to serve up a round of martinis, Negronis, or daiquiris on the fly is a gift that keeps on giving. And once you have the basics, you can continue to slowly build your arsenal different spirits, obscure liqueurs, and assorted bitters.

One bottle each of vodka, gin, white rum, silver tequila, triple sec, bourbon, rye, sweet vermouth, dry vermouth, and Angostura bitters will give you a well-stocked bar to start your mixology adventures. Ask the clerk at your local liquor emporium to steer you towards their favorite brands for mixing.

To get started on the road to cocktail success, there are a few tools you need. A basic stainless-steel cocktail shaker and a mixing glass for cocktails that aren't made in a shaker, like the Manhattan, are must-haves. A strainer that fits snugly into the top of the mixing glass so you can pour the drink neatly into the serving glass is another item to add to your list. You'll also need a long-handled bar spoon for stirring drinks in the mixing glass and a jigger or measuring cup&mdashcareful measuring is what makes the difference between an okay cocktail and a great one.

There's a whole world of beautiful glassware out there for serving cocktails, and it's possible to have a different set of special glasses for each drink in your arsenal. If you start your collection with a set of coupe glasses and a set of old-fashioned glasses, you can serve any cocktail.


There's no better way to show off your hosting skills than by mixing up a round of well-made cocktails. There's a kind of magic to classic cocktail mixology that transforms a few simple ingredients into something more alluring than the sum of its parts. Need inspiration on what to make? Start with an Old-Fashioned, as shown here. This delicious, traditional drink is sure to start your party off right.

In order to mix a wide selection of cocktails, you need to make sure you've got the essentials. Setting up a home bar requires a small outlay of cash to get started but, to be able to serve up a round of martinis, Negronis, or daiquiris on the fly is a gift that keeps on giving. And once you have the basics, you can continue to slowly build your arsenal different spirits, obscure liqueurs, and assorted bitters.

One bottle each of vodka, gin, white rum, silver tequila, triple sec, bourbon, rye, sweet vermouth, dry vermouth, and Angostura bitters will give you a well-stocked bar to start your mixology adventures. Ask the clerk at your local liquor emporium to steer you towards their favorite brands for mixing.

To get started on the road to cocktail success, there are a few tools you need. A basic stainless-steel cocktail shaker and a mixing glass for cocktails that aren't made in a shaker, like the Manhattan, are must-haves. A strainer that fits snugly into the top of the mixing glass so you can pour the drink neatly into the serving glass is another item to add to your list. You'll also need a long-handled bar spoon for stirring drinks in the mixing glass and a jigger or measuring cup&mdashcareful measuring is what makes the difference between an okay cocktail and a great one.

There's a whole world of beautiful glassware out there for serving cocktails, and it's possible to have a different set of special glasses for each drink in your arsenal. If you start your collection with a set of coupe glasses and a set of old-fashioned glasses, you can serve any cocktail.


There's no better way to show off your hosting skills than by mixing up a round of well-made cocktails. There's a kind of magic to classic cocktail mixology that transforms a few simple ingredients into something more alluring than the sum of its parts. Need inspiration on what to make? Start with an Old-Fashioned, as shown here. This delicious, traditional drink is sure to start your party off right.

In order to mix a wide selection of cocktails, you need to make sure you've got the essentials. Setting up a home bar requires a small outlay of cash to get started but, to be able to serve up a round of martinis, Negronis, or daiquiris on the fly is a gift that keeps on giving. And once you have the basics, you can continue to slowly build your arsenal different spirits, obscure liqueurs, and assorted bitters.

One bottle each of vodka, gin, white rum, silver tequila, triple sec, bourbon, rye, sweet vermouth, dry vermouth, and Angostura bitters will give you a well-stocked bar to start your mixology adventures. Ask the clerk at your local liquor emporium to steer you towards their favorite brands for mixing.

To get started on the road to cocktail success, there are a few tools you need. A basic stainless-steel cocktail shaker and a mixing glass for cocktails that aren't made in a shaker, like the Manhattan, are must-haves. A strainer that fits snugly into the top of the mixing glass so you can pour the drink neatly into the serving glass is another item to add to your list. You'll also need a long-handled bar spoon for stirring drinks in the mixing glass and a jigger or measuring cup&mdashcareful measuring is what makes the difference between an okay cocktail and a great one.

There's a whole world of beautiful glassware out there for serving cocktails, and it's possible to have a different set of special glasses for each drink in your arsenal. If you start your collection with a set of coupe glasses and a set of old-fashioned glasses, you can serve any cocktail.


There's no better way to show off your hosting skills than by mixing up a round of well-made cocktails. There's a kind of magic to classic cocktail mixology that transforms a few simple ingredients into something more alluring than the sum of its parts. Need inspiration on what to make? Start with an Old-Fashioned, as shown here. This delicious, traditional drink is sure to start your party off right.

In order to mix a wide selection of cocktails, you need to make sure you've got the essentials. Setting up a home bar requires a small outlay of cash to get started but, to be able to serve up a round of martinis, Negronis, or daiquiris on the fly is a gift that keeps on giving. And once you have the basics, you can continue to slowly build your arsenal different spirits, obscure liqueurs, and assorted bitters.

One bottle each of vodka, gin, white rum, silver tequila, triple sec, bourbon, rye, sweet vermouth, dry vermouth, and Angostura bitters will give you a well-stocked bar to start your mixology adventures. Ask the clerk at your local liquor emporium to steer you towards their favorite brands for mixing.

To get started on the road to cocktail success, there are a few tools you need. A basic stainless-steel cocktail shaker and a mixing glass for cocktails that aren't made in a shaker, like the Manhattan, are must-haves. A strainer that fits snugly into the top of the mixing glass so you can pour the drink neatly into the serving glass is another item to add to your list. You'll also need a long-handled bar spoon for stirring drinks in the mixing glass and a jigger or measuring cup&mdashcareful measuring is what makes the difference between an okay cocktail and a great one.

There's a whole world of beautiful glassware out there for serving cocktails, and it's possible to have a different set of special glasses for each drink in your arsenal. If you start your collection with a set of coupe glasses and a set of old-fashioned glasses, you can serve any cocktail.


There's no better way to show off your hosting skills than by mixing up a round of well-made cocktails. There's a kind of magic to classic cocktail mixology that transforms a few simple ingredients into something more alluring than the sum of its parts. Need inspiration on what to make? Start with an Old-Fashioned, as shown here. This delicious, traditional drink is sure to start your party off right.

In order to mix a wide selection of cocktails, you need to make sure you've got the essentials. Setting up a home bar requires a small outlay of cash to get started but, to be able to serve up a round of martinis, Negronis, or daiquiris on the fly is a gift that keeps on giving. And once you have the basics, you can continue to slowly build your arsenal different spirits, obscure liqueurs, and assorted bitters.

One bottle each of vodka, gin, white rum, silver tequila, triple sec, bourbon, rye, sweet vermouth, dry vermouth, and Angostura bitters will give you a well-stocked bar to start your mixology adventures. Ask the clerk at your local liquor emporium to steer you towards their favorite brands for mixing.

To get started on the road to cocktail success, there are a few tools you need. A basic stainless-steel cocktail shaker and a mixing glass for cocktails that aren't made in a shaker, like the Manhattan, are must-haves. A strainer that fits snugly into the top of the mixing glass so you can pour the drink neatly into the serving glass is another item to add to your list. You'll also need a long-handled bar spoon for stirring drinks in the mixing glass and a jigger or measuring cup&mdashcareful measuring is what makes the difference between an okay cocktail and a great one.

There's a whole world of beautiful glassware out there for serving cocktails, and it's possible to have a different set of special glasses for each drink in your arsenal. If you start your collection with a set of coupe glasses and a set of old-fashioned glasses, you can serve any cocktail.


Watch the video: What Spirits to buy for making cocktails (December 2021).