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Entries tagged with 'irish whiskey'

Irish Cocktail

Serious Eats Nick Caruana Post a comment

This classic drink is similar to the Improved Holland Gin Cocktail, but uses Irish whiskey instead of malty genever. More

The Irish Derby

Serious Eats Elana Lepkowski 2 comments

An Irish spin on a vintage cocktail recipe that originally called for bourbon. More

Buena Vista Fizz

Serious Eats Maggie Hoffman Post a comment

You wouldn't think that citrus and coffee would go together, but we absolutely love this cocktail from Tradition in San Francisco, which brings together Jameson and chicory-infused rye whiskey. More

The Copywriter

Serious Eats Maggie Hoffman Post a comment

An easy-drinking Irish whiskey cocktail from Steven Weiss of Craftbar in NYC. More

EVR's Whiskey Sour

Serious Eats Maggie Hoffman Post a comment

Two whiskeys (Irish and single-malt Scotch) come together in this rich, leathery-textured sour from Orson Salicetti of EVR in New York. More

Blarney Stone

Serious Eats Maggie Hoffman Post a comment

This easy highball is adapted from a recipe from Brian Means of The Fifth Floor in San Francisco. You can adjust the lime juice to your taste depending on how sweet your ginger beer is. More

Guinness, Whiskey, and Baileys Hot Chocolate

Serious Eats J. Kenji López-Alt Post a comment

The key to great roasty Guinness flavor? Reduce it on the stovetop into a concentrated syrup first. More

Time for a Drink: the Emerald

Serious Eats Paul Clarke 1 comment

There are pitifully few decent cocktails mixed with Irish whiskey—like scotch, it just doesn't play well with other ingredients—but here's one that's not only suitable for the day, but absolutely enjoyable: the Emerald. More

Time for a Drink: Cameron's Kick

Serious Eats Paul Clarke 3 comments

This cocktail dates back to at least 1930; that's when it crops up in a slim book called Cocktails, by "Jimmy" late of Ciro's (it also appears in the Savoy Cocktail Book at about the same time). It's too unlikely a bird to ever have enjoyed widespread fame; but its idiosyncrasies are the very things that make it so appealing. More

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