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Scotch, bourbon, rye, and beyond: our favorite cocktail recipes starring whiskey.
How do you make an Old Fashioned? With simple, classic ingredients and nothing more.
Fresh ginger and a float of extra-smoky Scotch lend complexity to this modern riff on a whiskey sour.
The stiff, smooth union of whiskey and vermouth is a classic of the cocktail canon.
Born in New Orleans, this stiff cocktail of rye and Cognac is a drink to sip and savor.
Bourbon, lemon, and honey combine for a cocktail that's perfect in all seasons.
Scotch and amaretto combine in this 1970s favorite.
A spirited riff on the better-known Manhattan.
Changing up the ratio of Scotch and Drambuie provides a fresh iteration of a classic cocktail.
Essentially a Negroni with whiskey swapped in for gin, this classic is a beautiful cocktail in its own right.
A powerful, brawny cocktail of rye, absinthe, and Peychaud's bitters, the Sazerac is timeless for a reason.
How do you make a whiskey sour? The old fashioned way, without any commercial mixes in sight.
The perfect large-batch cocktail classic.
The simple Manhattan variation is improved greatly with the help of a good blended Scotch.
Rich, frothy, and ideal for the holidays (or any time at all).
Rich and mildly creamy, with mellow whiskey flavors, sweet fruitiness, and just a hint of anise.
An odd union of bourbon, allspice dram, and lime comes together beautifully in the glass.
Bourbon, bitters, and bubbly are a perfect combination.
If you like Old Fashioneds, you're going to love this orange-and-spice variation.
A cousin to the Boulevardier, balancing whiskey and Campari with dry vermouth.
What's the difference between single-malt and blended whisky, anyway?
Bourbon & rye drinkers, heads up: why bottled-in-bond whiskey is the best deal in booze
The surprising but delicious secret behind some of our favorite whiskeys
Mo' money = mo' fancy Scotch. But here are our favorite bottles for a bit less scratch: