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Travel to Thailand in 5 Cocktails Slideshow

Travel to Thailand in 5 Cocktails Slideshow


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These cocktails from Phulay Bay, a Ritz-Carlton Reserve, may be the perfect mental getaway

Galango

This sweet mango drink gets balanced out with the brightness of galangal. We suggest making this in a punchbowl to serve at parties.

15 ounces rum
20 grams fresh mango
2 grams galangal
1 piece lime
1 barspoon white sugar
1 barspoon brown sugar
Puree the fresh mango, then mix with rum, white sugar, brown sugar, and the lime juice.

Ginger Sling

2 ounces vodka
1 ounces orange curacao
4 grams fresh mango
2 grams fresh strawberry
Fresh mint
1 ounces lime juice
1 ounces simple syrup

Puree the fruit together. Muddle the mint, add in vodka, curacao, fruit juices, and simple syrup. Shake and strain.

Mintger

This ginger-y cocktail uses old ginger for extra kick.


15 ounces rum
1 piece lime
2 barspoons white sugar
3 grams old ginger
1 gram fresh mint


Muddle mint and ginger. Mix together with rum and sugar. Strain and garnish with lime.

Phulay Sunset

True to it's name, this orange drink takes all the flavors you'd want when watching the sunset. Old ginger is necessary here to balance the fruitiness of orange, pineapple, and coconut.

3 ounces vodka
2 ounces orange juice
2 ounces coconut cream
Old ginger, to taste
4 grams fresh orange
2 grams fresh pineapple
1 ounce lime juice
1 ounce simple syrup

Muddle ginger, puree orange and pineapples. Mix together vodka, orange juice, coconut cream, fruit puree, lime juice, and simple syrup. Mix with ginger, strain into a glass.


Springtime sipping: 5 new drinks books to discover

From low-proof cocktails, to classic guides on whiskey, and a virtual trip around the world via cocktail recipes, spring has sprung a new crop of sloshy tomes on us. Stir up a drink, hit the porch and flip through these beautiful pages.

Booze Cruise: A Tour of the World’s Essential Mixed Drinks,” by André Darlington (Running Press, $24)

Dedicated to the bartenders who always made Darlington feel at home while traveling, this pretty-as-a-postcard book, published April 13, is like that slide show of travel photos your grandparents made you sit through, only thrilling. With more than 40 cities represented, he describes the drink scene in each locale, how to navigate it well, and the probable flavors that will make their way into your glass. Start with a kopstoop in Amsterdam and toast with a horilka in Kyiv. Included are snacking recipes to pair with the cocktails you mix at home.

Schumann’s Whisk(E)y Lexicon,” by Stefan Gabanyi (Rizzoli, $39.95)

The elegant style of this compact book, with black-edged glossy pages and cloth binding, is what first grabs your attention. Inside is a dictionary-esque organization of whiskies — Scotch, single malt, blends, Irish, bourbon, rye, Canadian and world styles — along with charming illustrations. First published 20 years ago, this stunning guide was revamped to include German distilleries, Japanese whiskies, the world’s largest whiskey market in India, and the many small craft distilleries of the U.S. There are 544 pages of detailed descriptions by whiskey expert Gabanyi, of Schumann’s Bar in Munich. The volume is rounded out with a glossary of technical terms, distilling techniques, ingredient variations, and serving and storing tips.

Scotch: A Complete Introduction to Scotland’s Whiskies,” by Margarett Waterbury (Sterling Epicure, $24.95)

This lovely book is mesmerizing from the introduction, when Waterbury writes how Scotch has the ability to “transform a mundane moment into something memorable.” Her writing is approachable, yet extremely knowledgeable — valuable to both the novice and the avid Scotch collector. It is a reference book, but it is written in short bursts that are as fun to explore as the whiskies themselves. The first part focuses on fundamentals — history, whisky-making processes and appreciation, with a timeline spanning from 4000 BC in Mesopotamia to now. The second half showcases 200-plus Scotch profiles and tasting notes, without a hint of condescension. There are no numberings or stars, only frank descriptions. Also included are “playlists,” like essential bottles, those worth the splurge, great values, choices good for beginners, those great with chocolate and gift whiskies.

The Low-Proof Happy Hour: Real Cocktails Without the Hangover,” by Jules Aron (Countryman Press, $18.95)

Holistic health and wellness coach Aron gets the reader to think about stronger spirits as seasoning, building a cocktail using botanicals, spices and even teas. For example, spirits like amari and sherry help to balance high-proof components. Her recipes play off the flavors of classics, to create drinks that are around 20 proof (10% alcohol by volume). Aron breaks up the book with classic low-proof cocktails, and tells how to low-proof favorites and make big batches. Also included are fresh recipes, including some from notable bartenders. You’ll find all the ceremony, with less of a liquor punch. Making Aron’s sakura syrup from cherry blossoms might become a springtime tradition.

Zero Proof: 90 Non-Alcoholic Recipes for Mindful Drinking,” by Elva Ramirez (Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, $22)

In this thoroughly researched book, published April 13, food journalist Elva Ramirez dives into how we socialize and drink. From the history of temperance to the mocktail and now “zero proof,” drinks, she tracks the evolution of drinking in moderation. Recipes are from renowned bartenders, who make sophisticated nonalcoholic drinks, not just re-creations of cocktails. Recipes are organized by categories, including bright and refreshing, fruity and floral, vegetal and savory, tangy and tropical, and rich and decadent. Vivid photography is paired with recipes, such as beet wine from Eamon Rockey of New York City’s Betony.


Springtime sipping: 5 new drinks books to discover

From low-proof cocktails, to classic guides on whiskey, and a virtual trip around the world via cocktail recipes, spring has sprung a new crop of sloshy tomes on us. Stir up a drink, hit the porch and flip through these beautiful pages.

Booze Cruise: A Tour of the World’s Essential Mixed Drinks,” by André Darlington (Running Press, $24)

Dedicated to the bartenders who always made Darlington feel at home while traveling, this pretty-as-a-postcard book, published April 13, is like that slide show of travel photos your grandparents made you sit through, only thrilling. With more than 40 cities represented, he describes the drink scene in each locale, how to navigate it well, and the probable flavors that will make their way into your glass. Start with a kopstoop in Amsterdam and toast with a horilka in Kyiv. Included are snacking recipes to pair with the cocktails you mix at home.

Schumann’s Whisk(E)y Lexicon,” by Stefan Gabanyi (Rizzoli, $39.95)

The elegant style of this compact book, with black-edged glossy pages and cloth binding, is what first grabs your attention. Inside is a dictionary-esque organization of whiskies — Scotch, single malt, blends, Irish, bourbon, rye, Canadian and world styles — along with charming illustrations. First published 20 years ago, this stunning guide was revamped to include German distilleries, Japanese whiskies, the world’s largest whiskey market in India, and the many small craft distilleries of the U.S. There are 544 pages of detailed descriptions by whiskey expert Gabanyi, of Schumann’s Bar in Munich. The volume is rounded out with a glossary of technical terms, distilling techniques, ingredient variations, and serving and storing tips.

Scotch: A Complete Introduction to Scotland’s Whiskies,” by Margarett Waterbury (Sterling Epicure, $24.95)

This lovely book is mesmerizing from the introduction, when Waterbury writes how Scotch has the ability to “transform a mundane moment into something memorable.” Her writing is approachable, yet extremely knowledgeable — valuable to both the novice and the avid Scotch collector. It is a reference book, but it is written in short bursts that are as fun to explore as the whiskies themselves. The first part focuses on fundamentals — history, whisky-making processes and appreciation, with a timeline spanning from 4000 BC in Mesopotamia to now. The second half showcases 200-plus Scotch profiles and tasting notes, without a hint of condescension. There are no numberings or stars, only frank descriptions. Also included are “playlists,” like essential bottles, those worth the splurge, great values, choices good for beginners, those great with chocolate and gift whiskies.

The Low-Proof Happy Hour: Real Cocktails Without the Hangover,” by Jules Aron (Countryman Press, $18.95)

Holistic health and wellness coach Aron gets the reader to think about stronger spirits as seasoning, building a cocktail using botanicals, spices and even teas. For example, spirits like amari and sherry help to balance high-proof components. Her recipes play off the flavors of classics, to create drinks that are around 20 proof (10% alcohol by volume). Aron breaks up the book with classic low-proof cocktails, and tells how to low-proof favorites and make big batches. Also included are fresh recipes, including some from notable bartenders. You’ll find all the ceremony, with less of a liquor punch. Making Aron’s sakura syrup from cherry blossoms might become a springtime tradition.

Zero Proof: 90 Non-Alcoholic Recipes for Mindful Drinking,” by Elva Ramirez (Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, $22)

In this thoroughly researched book, published April 13, food journalist Elva Ramirez dives into how we socialize and drink. From the history of temperance to the mocktail and now “zero proof,” drinks, she tracks the evolution of drinking in moderation. Recipes are from renowned bartenders, who make sophisticated nonalcoholic drinks, not just re-creations of cocktails. Recipes are organized by categories, including bright and refreshing, fruity and floral, vegetal and savory, tangy and tropical, and rich and decadent. Vivid photography is paired with recipes, such as beet wine from Eamon Rockey of New York City’s Betony.


Springtime sipping: 5 new drinks books to discover

From low-proof cocktails, to classic guides on whiskey, and a virtual trip around the world via cocktail recipes, spring has sprung a new crop of sloshy tomes on us. Stir up a drink, hit the porch and flip through these beautiful pages.

Booze Cruise: A Tour of the World’s Essential Mixed Drinks,” by André Darlington (Running Press, $24)

Dedicated to the bartenders who always made Darlington feel at home while traveling, this pretty-as-a-postcard book, published April 13, is like that slide show of travel photos your grandparents made you sit through, only thrilling. With more than 40 cities represented, he describes the drink scene in each locale, how to navigate it well, and the probable flavors that will make their way into your glass. Start with a kopstoop in Amsterdam and toast with a horilka in Kyiv. Included are snacking recipes to pair with the cocktails you mix at home.

Schumann’s Whisk(E)y Lexicon,” by Stefan Gabanyi (Rizzoli, $39.95)

The elegant style of this compact book, with black-edged glossy pages and cloth binding, is what first grabs your attention. Inside is a dictionary-esque organization of whiskies — Scotch, single malt, blends, Irish, bourbon, rye, Canadian and world styles — along with charming illustrations. First published 20 years ago, this stunning guide was revamped to include German distilleries, Japanese whiskies, the world’s largest whiskey market in India, and the many small craft distilleries of the U.S. There are 544 pages of detailed descriptions by whiskey expert Gabanyi, of Schumann’s Bar in Munich. The volume is rounded out with a glossary of technical terms, distilling techniques, ingredient variations, and serving and storing tips.

Scotch: A Complete Introduction to Scotland’s Whiskies,” by Margarett Waterbury (Sterling Epicure, $24.95)

This lovely book is mesmerizing from the introduction, when Waterbury writes how Scotch has the ability to “transform a mundane moment into something memorable.” Her writing is approachable, yet extremely knowledgeable — valuable to both the novice and the avid Scotch collector. It is a reference book, but it is written in short bursts that are as fun to explore as the whiskies themselves. The first part focuses on fundamentals — history, whisky-making processes and appreciation, with a timeline spanning from 4000 BC in Mesopotamia to now. The second half showcases 200-plus Scotch profiles and tasting notes, without a hint of condescension. There are no numberings or stars, only frank descriptions. Also included are “playlists,” like essential bottles, those worth the splurge, great values, choices good for beginners, those great with chocolate and gift whiskies.

The Low-Proof Happy Hour: Real Cocktails Without the Hangover,” by Jules Aron (Countryman Press, $18.95)

Holistic health and wellness coach Aron gets the reader to think about stronger spirits as seasoning, building a cocktail using botanicals, spices and even teas. For example, spirits like amari and sherry help to balance high-proof components. Her recipes play off the flavors of classics, to create drinks that are around 20 proof (10% alcohol by volume). Aron breaks up the book with classic low-proof cocktails, and tells how to low-proof favorites and make big batches. Also included are fresh recipes, including some from notable bartenders. You’ll find all the ceremony, with less of a liquor punch. Making Aron’s sakura syrup from cherry blossoms might become a springtime tradition.

Zero Proof: 90 Non-Alcoholic Recipes for Mindful Drinking,” by Elva Ramirez (Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, $22)

In this thoroughly researched book, published April 13, food journalist Elva Ramirez dives into how we socialize and drink. From the history of temperance to the mocktail and now “zero proof,” drinks, she tracks the evolution of drinking in moderation. Recipes are from renowned bartenders, who make sophisticated nonalcoholic drinks, not just re-creations of cocktails. Recipes are organized by categories, including bright and refreshing, fruity and floral, vegetal and savory, tangy and tropical, and rich and decadent. Vivid photography is paired with recipes, such as beet wine from Eamon Rockey of New York City’s Betony.


Springtime sipping: 5 new drinks books to discover

From low-proof cocktails, to classic guides on whiskey, and a virtual trip around the world via cocktail recipes, spring has sprung a new crop of sloshy tomes on us. Stir up a drink, hit the porch and flip through these beautiful pages.

Booze Cruise: A Tour of the World’s Essential Mixed Drinks,” by André Darlington (Running Press, $24)

Dedicated to the bartenders who always made Darlington feel at home while traveling, this pretty-as-a-postcard book, published April 13, is like that slide show of travel photos your grandparents made you sit through, only thrilling. With more than 40 cities represented, he describes the drink scene in each locale, how to navigate it well, and the probable flavors that will make their way into your glass. Start with a kopstoop in Amsterdam and toast with a horilka in Kyiv. Included are snacking recipes to pair with the cocktails you mix at home.

Schumann’s Whisk(E)y Lexicon,” by Stefan Gabanyi (Rizzoli, $39.95)

The elegant style of this compact book, with black-edged glossy pages and cloth binding, is what first grabs your attention. Inside is a dictionary-esque organization of whiskies — Scotch, single malt, blends, Irish, bourbon, rye, Canadian and world styles — along with charming illustrations. First published 20 years ago, this stunning guide was revamped to include German distilleries, Japanese whiskies, the world’s largest whiskey market in India, and the many small craft distilleries of the U.S. There are 544 pages of detailed descriptions by whiskey expert Gabanyi, of Schumann’s Bar in Munich. The volume is rounded out with a glossary of technical terms, distilling techniques, ingredient variations, and serving and storing tips.

Scotch: A Complete Introduction to Scotland’s Whiskies,” by Margarett Waterbury (Sterling Epicure, $24.95)

This lovely book is mesmerizing from the introduction, when Waterbury writes how Scotch has the ability to “transform a mundane moment into something memorable.” Her writing is approachable, yet extremely knowledgeable — valuable to both the novice and the avid Scotch collector. It is a reference book, but it is written in short bursts that are as fun to explore as the whiskies themselves. The first part focuses on fundamentals — history, whisky-making processes and appreciation, with a timeline spanning from 4000 BC in Mesopotamia to now. The second half showcases 200-plus Scotch profiles and tasting notes, without a hint of condescension. There are no numberings or stars, only frank descriptions. Also included are “playlists,” like essential bottles, those worth the splurge, great values, choices good for beginners, those great with chocolate and gift whiskies.

The Low-Proof Happy Hour: Real Cocktails Without the Hangover,” by Jules Aron (Countryman Press, $18.95)

Holistic health and wellness coach Aron gets the reader to think about stronger spirits as seasoning, building a cocktail using botanicals, spices and even teas. For example, spirits like amari and sherry help to balance high-proof components. Her recipes play off the flavors of classics, to create drinks that are around 20 proof (10% alcohol by volume). Aron breaks up the book with classic low-proof cocktails, and tells how to low-proof favorites and make big batches. Also included are fresh recipes, including some from notable bartenders. You’ll find all the ceremony, with less of a liquor punch. Making Aron’s sakura syrup from cherry blossoms might become a springtime tradition.

Zero Proof: 90 Non-Alcoholic Recipes for Mindful Drinking,” by Elva Ramirez (Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, $22)

In this thoroughly researched book, published April 13, food journalist Elva Ramirez dives into how we socialize and drink. From the history of temperance to the mocktail and now “zero proof,” drinks, she tracks the evolution of drinking in moderation. Recipes are from renowned bartenders, who make sophisticated nonalcoholic drinks, not just re-creations of cocktails. Recipes are organized by categories, including bright and refreshing, fruity and floral, vegetal and savory, tangy and tropical, and rich and decadent. Vivid photography is paired with recipes, such as beet wine from Eamon Rockey of New York City’s Betony.


Springtime sipping: 5 new drinks books to discover

From low-proof cocktails, to classic guides on whiskey, and a virtual trip around the world via cocktail recipes, spring has sprung a new crop of sloshy tomes on us. Stir up a drink, hit the porch and flip through these beautiful pages.

Booze Cruise: A Tour of the World’s Essential Mixed Drinks,” by André Darlington (Running Press, $24)

Dedicated to the bartenders who always made Darlington feel at home while traveling, this pretty-as-a-postcard book, published April 13, is like that slide show of travel photos your grandparents made you sit through, only thrilling. With more than 40 cities represented, he describes the drink scene in each locale, how to navigate it well, and the probable flavors that will make their way into your glass. Start with a kopstoop in Amsterdam and toast with a horilka in Kyiv. Included are snacking recipes to pair with the cocktails you mix at home.

Schumann’s Whisk(E)y Lexicon,” by Stefan Gabanyi (Rizzoli, $39.95)

The elegant style of this compact book, with black-edged glossy pages and cloth binding, is what first grabs your attention. Inside is a dictionary-esque organization of whiskies — Scotch, single malt, blends, Irish, bourbon, rye, Canadian and world styles — along with charming illustrations. First published 20 years ago, this stunning guide was revamped to include German distilleries, Japanese whiskies, the world’s largest whiskey market in India, and the many small craft distilleries of the U.S. There are 544 pages of detailed descriptions by whiskey expert Gabanyi, of Schumann’s Bar in Munich. The volume is rounded out with a glossary of technical terms, distilling techniques, ingredient variations, and serving and storing tips.

Scotch: A Complete Introduction to Scotland’s Whiskies,” by Margarett Waterbury (Sterling Epicure, $24.95)

This lovely book is mesmerizing from the introduction, when Waterbury writes how Scotch has the ability to “transform a mundane moment into something memorable.” Her writing is approachable, yet extremely knowledgeable — valuable to both the novice and the avid Scotch collector. It is a reference book, but it is written in short bursts that are as fun to explore as the whiskies themselves. The first part focuses on fundamentals — history, whisky-making processes and appreciation, with a timeline spanning from 4000 BC in Mesopotamia to now. The second half showcases 200-plus Scotch profiles and tasting notes, without a hint of condescension. There are no numberings or stars, only frank descriptions. Also included are “playlists,” like essential bottles, those worth the splurge, great values, choices good for beginners, those great with chocolate and gift whiskies.

The Low-Proof Happy Hour: Real Cocktails Without the Hangover,” by Jules Aron (Countryman Press, $18.95)

Holistic health and wellness coach Aron gets the reader to think about stronger spirits as seasoning, building a cocktail using botanicals, spices and even teas. For example, spirits like amari and sherry help to balance high-proof components. Her recipes play off the flavors of classics, to create drinks that are around 20 proof (10% alcohol by volume). Aron breaks up the book with classic low-proof cocktails, and tells how to low-proof favorites and make big batches. Also included are fresh recipes, including some from notable bartenders. You’ll find all the ceremony, with less of a liquor punch. Making Aron’s sakura syrup from cherry blossoms might become a springtime tradition.

Zero Proof: 90 Non-Alcoholic Recipes for Mindful Drinking,” by Elva Ramirez (Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, $22)

In this thoroughly researched book, published April 13, food journalist Elva Ramirez dives into how we socialize and drink. From the history of temperance to the mocktail and now “zero proof,” drinks, she tracks the evolution of drinking in moderation. Recipes are from renowned bartenders, who make sophisticated nonalcoholic drinks, not just re-creations of cocktails. Recipes are organized by categories, including bright and refreshing, fruity and floral, vegetal and savory, tangy and tropical, and rich and decadent. Vivid photography is paired with recipes, such as beet wine from Eamon Rockey of New York City’s Betony.


Springtime sipping: 5 new drinks books to discover

From low-proof cocktails, to classic guides on whiskey, and a virtual trip around the world via cocktail recipes, spring has sprung a new crop of sloshy tomes on us. Stir up a drink, hit the porch and flip through these beautiful pages.

Booze Cruise: A Tour of the World’s Essential Mixed Drinks,” by André Darlington (Running Press, $24)

Dedicated to the bartenders who always made Darlington feel at home while traveling, this pretty-as-a-postcard book, published April 13, is like that slide show of travel photos your grandparents made you sit through, only thrilling. With more than 40 cities represented, he describes the drink scene in each locale, how to navigate it well, and the probable flavors that will make their way into your glass. Start with a kopstoop in Amsterdam and toast with a horilka in Kyiv. Included are snacking recipes to pair with the cocktails you mix at home.

Schumann’s Whisk(E)y Lexicon,” by Stefan Gabanyi (Rizzoli, $39.95)

The elegant style of this compact book, with black-edged glossy pages and cloth binding, is what first grabs your attention. Inside is a dictionary-esque organization of whiskies — Scotch, single malt, blends, Irish, bourbon, rye, Canadian and world styles — along with charming illustrations. First published 20 years ago, this stunning guide was revamped to include German distilleries, Japanese whiskies, the world’s largest whiskey market in India, and the many small craft distilleries of the U.S. There are 544 pages of detailed descriptions by whiskey expert Gabanyi, of Schumann’s Bar in Munich. The volume is rounded out with a glossary of technical terms, distilling techniques, ingredient variations, and serving and storing tips.

Scotch: A Complete Introduction to Scotland’s Whiskies,” by Margarett Waterbury (Sterling Epicure, $24.95)

This lovely book is mesmerizing from the introduction, when Waterbury writes how Scotch has the ability to “transform a mundane moment into something memorable.” Her writing is approachable, yet extremely knowledgeable — valuable to both the novice and the avid Scotch collector. It is a reference book, but it is written in short bursts that are as fun to explore as the whiskies themselves. The first part focuses on fundamentals — history, whisky-making processes and appreciation, with a timeline spanning from 4000 BC in Mesopotamia to now. The second half showcases 200-plus Scotch profiles and tasting notes, without a hint of condescension. There are no numberings or stars, only frank descriptions. Also included are “playlists,” like essential bottles, those worth the splurge, great values, choices good for beginners, those great with chocolate and gift whiskies.

The Low-Proof Happy Hour: Real Cocktails Without the Hangover,” by Jules Aron (Countryman Press, $18.95)

Holistic health and wellness coach Aron gets the reader to think about stronger spirits as seasoning, building a cocktail using botanicals, spices and even teas. For example, spirits like amari and sherry help to balance high-proof components. Her recipes play off the flavors of classics, to create drinks that are around 20 proof (10% alcohol by volume). Aron breaks up the book with classic low-proof cocktails, and tells how to low-proof favorites and make big batches. Also included are fresh recipes, including some from notable bartenders. You’ll find all the ceremony, with less of a liquor punch. Making Aron’s sakura syrup from cherry blossoms might become a springtime tradition.

Zero Proof: 90 Non-Alcoholic Recipes for Mindful Drinking,” by Elva Ramirez (Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, $22)

In this thoroughly researched book, published April 13, food journalist Elva Ramirez dives into how we socialize and drink. From the history of temperance to the mocktail and now “zero proof,” drinks, she tracks the evolution of drinking in moderation. Recipes are from renowned bartenders, who make sophisticated nonalcoholic drinks, not just re-creations of cocktails. Recipes are organized by categories, including bright and refreshing, fruity and floral, vegetal and savory, tangy and tropical, and rich and decadent. Vivid photography is paired with recipes, such as beet wine from Eamon Rockey of New York City’s Betony.


Springtime sipping: 5 new drinks books to discover

From low-proof cocktails, to classic guides on whiskey, and a virtual trip around the world via cocktail recipes, spring has sprung a new crop of sloshy tomes on us. Stir up a drink, hit the porch and flip through these beautiful pages.

Booze Cruise: A Tour of the World’s Essential Mixed Drinks,” by André Darlington (Running Press, $24)

Dedicated to the bartenders who always made Darlington feel at home while traveling, this pretty-as-a-postcard book, published April 13, is like that slide show of travel photos your grandparents made you sit through, only thrilling. With more than 40 cities represented, he describes the drink scene in each locale, how to navigate it well, and the probable flavors that will make their way into your glass. Start with a kopstoop in Amsterdam and toast with a horilka in Kyiv. Included are snacking recipes to pair with the cocktails you mix at home.

Schumann’s Whisk(E)y Lexicon,” by Stefan Gabanyi (Rizzoli, $39.95)

The elegant style of this compact book, with black-edged glossy pages and cloth binding, is what first grabs your attention. Inside is a dictionary-esque organization of whiskies — Scotch, single malt, blends, Irish, bourbon, rye, Canadian and world styles — along with charming illustrations. First published 20 years ago, this stunning guide was revamped to include German distilleries, Japanese whiskies, the world’s largest whiskey market in India, and the many small craft distilleries of the U.S. There are 544 pages of detailed descriptions by whiskey expert Gabanyi, of Schumann’s Bar in Munich. The volume is rounded out with a glossary of technical terms, distilling techniques, ingredient variations, and serving and storing tips.

Scotch: A Complete Introduction to Scotland’s Whiskies,” by Margarett Waterbury (Sterling Epicure, $24.95)

This lovely book is mesmerizing from the introduction, when Waterbury writes how Scotch has the ability to “transform a mundane moment into something memorable.” Her writing is approachable, yet extremely knowledgeable — valuable to both the novice and the avid Scotch collector. It is a reference book, but it is written in short bursts that are as fun to explore as the whiskies themselves. The first part focuses on fundamentals — history, whisky-making processes and appreciation, with a timeline spanning from 4000 BC in Mesopotamia to now. The second half showcases 200-plus Scotch profiles and tasting notes, without a hint of condescension. There are no numberings or stars, only frank descriptions. Also included are “playlists,” like essential bottles, those worth the splurge, great values, choices good for beginners, those great with chocolate and gift whiskies.

The Low-Proof Happy Hour: Real Cocktails Without the Hangover,” by Jules Aron (Countryman Press, $18.95)

Holistic health and wellness coach Aron gets the reader to think about stronger spirits as seasoning, building a cocktail using botanicals, spices and even teas. For example, spirits like amari and sherry help to balance high-proof components. Her recipes play off the flavors of classics, to create drinks that are around 20 proof (10% alcohol by volume). Aron breaks up the book with classic low-proof cocktails, and tells how to low-proof favorites and make big batches. Also included are fresh recipes, including some from notable bartenders. You’ll find all the ceremony, with less of a liquor punch. Making Aron’s sakura syrup from cherry blossoms might become a springtime tradition.

Zero Proof: 90 Non-Alcoholic Recipes for Mindful Drinking,” by Elva Ramirez (Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, $22)

In this thoroughly researched book, published April 13, food journalist Elva Ramirez dives into how we socialize and drink. From the history of temperance to the mocktail and now “zero proof,” drinks, she tracks the evolution of drinking in moderation. Recipes are from renowned bartenders, who make sophisticated nonalcoholic drinks, not just re-creations of cocktails. Recipes are organized by categories, including bright and refreshing, fruity and floral, vegetal and savory, tangy and tropical, and rich and decadent. Vivid photography is paired with recipes, such as beet wine from Eamon Rockey of New York City’s Betony.


Springtime sipping: 5 new drinks books to discover

From low-proof cocktails, to classic guides on whiskey, and a virtual trip around the world via cocktail recipes, spring has sprung a new crop of sloshy tomes on us. Stir up a drink, hit the porch and flip through these beautiful pages.

Booze Cruise: A Tour of the World’s Essential Mixed Drinks,” by André Darlington (Running Press, $24)

Dedicated to the bartenders who always made Darlington feel at home while traveling, this pretty-as-a-postcard book, published April 13, is like that slide show of travel photos your grandparents made you sit through, only thrilling. With more than 40 cities represented, he describes the drink scene in each locale, how to navigate it well, and the probable flavors that will make their way into your glass. Start with a kopstoop in Amsterdam and toast with a horilka in Kyiv. Included are snacking recipes to pair with the cocktails you mix at home.

Schumann’s Whisk(E)y Lexicon,” by Stefan Gabanyi (Rizzoli, $39.95)

The elegant style of this compact book, with black-edged glossy pages and cloth binding, is what first grabs your attention. Inside is a dictionary-esque organization of whiskies — Scotch, single malt, blends, Irish, bourbon, rye, Canadian and world styles — along with charming illustrations. First published 20 years ago, this stunning guide was revamped to include German distilleries, Japanese whiskies, the world’s largest whiskey market in India, and the many small craft distilleries of the U.S. There are 544 pages of detailed descriptions by whiskey expert Gabanyi, of Schumann’s Bar in Munich. The volume is rounded out with a glossary of technical terms, distilling techniques, ingredient variations, and serving and storing tips.

Scotch: A Complete Introduction to Scotland’s Whiskies,” by Margarett Waterbury (Sterling Epicure, $24.95)

This lovely book is mesmerizing from the introduction, when Waterbury writes how Scotch has the ability to “transform a mundane moment into something memorable.” Her writing is approachable, yet extremely knowledgeable — valuable to both the novice and the avid Scotch collector. It is a reference book, but it is written in short bursts that are as fun to explore as the whiskies themselves. The first part focuses on fundamentals — history, whisky-making processes and appreciation, with a timeline spanning from 4000 BC in Mesopotamia to now. The second half showcases 200-plus Scotch profiles and tasting notes, without a hint of condescension. There are no numberings or stars, only frank descriptions. Also included are “playlists,” like essential bottles, those worth the splurge, great values, choices good for beginners, those great with chocolate and gift whiskies.

The Low-Proof Happy Hour: Real Cocktails Without the Hangover,” by Jules Aron (Countryman Press, $18.95)

Holistic health and wellness coach Aron gets the reader to think about stronger spirits as seasoning, building a cocktail using botanicals, spices and even teas. For example, spirits like amari and sherry help to balance high-proof components. Her recipes play off the flavors of classics, to create drinks that are around 20 proof (10% alcohol by volume). Aron breaks up the book with classic low-proof cocktails, and tells how to low-proof favorites and make big batches. Also included are fresh recipes, including some from notable bartenders. You’ll find all the ceremony, with less of a liquor punch. Making Aron’s sakura syrup from cherry blossoms might become a springtime tradition.

Zero Proof: 90 Non-Alcoholic Recipes for Mindful Drinking,” by Elva Ramirez (Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, $22)

In this thoroughly researched book, published April 13, food journalist Elva Ramirez dives into how we socialize and drink. From the history of temperance to the mocktail and now “zero proof,” drinks, she tracks the evolution of drinking in moderation. Recipes are from renowned bartenders, who make sophisticated nonalcoholic drinks, not just re-creations of cocktails. Recipes are organized by categories, including bright and refreshing, fruity and floral, vegetal and savory, tangy and tropical, and rich and decadent. Vivid photography is paired with recipes, such as beet wine from Eamon Rockey of New York City’s Betony.


Springtime sipping: 5 new drinks books to discover

From low-proof cocktails, to classic guides on whiskey, and a virtual trip around the world via cocktail recipes, spring has sprung a new crop of sloshy tomes on us. Stir up a drink, hit the porch and flip through these beautiful pages.

Booze Cruise: A Tour of the World’s Essential Mixed Drinks,” by André Darlington (Running Press, $24)

Dedicated to the bartenders who always made Darlington feel at home while traveling, this pretty-as-a-postcard book, published April 13, is like that slide show of travel photos your grandparents made you sit through, only thrilling. With more than 40 cities represented, he describes the drink scene in each locale, how to navigate it well, and the probable flavors that will make their way into your glass. Start with a kopstoop in Amsterdam and toast with a horilka in Kyiv. Included are snacking recipes to pair with the cocktails you mix at home.

Schumann’s Whisk(E)y Lexicon,” by Stefan Gabanyi (Rizzoli, $39.95)

The elegant style of this compact book, with black-edged glossy pages and cloth binding, is what first grabs your attention. Inside is a dictionary-esque organization of whiskies — Scotch, single malt, blends, Irish, bourbon, rye, Canadian and world styles — along with charming illustrations. First published 20 years ago, this stunning guide was revamped to include German distilleries, Japanese whiskies, the world’s largest whiskey market in India, and the many small craft distilleries of the U.S. There are 544 pages of detailed descriptions by whiskey expert Gabanyi, of Schumann’s Bar in Munich. The volume is rounded out with a glossary of technical terms, distilling techniques, ingredient variations, and serving and storing tips.

Scotch: A Complete Introduction to Scotland’s Whiskies,” by Margarett Waterbury (Sterling Epicure, $24.95)

This lovely book is mesmerizing from the introduction, when Waterbury writes how Scotch has the ability to “transform a mundane moment into something memorable.” Her writing is approachable, yet extremely knowledgeable — valuable to both the novice and the avid Scotch collector. It is a reference book, but it is written in short bursts that are as fun to explore as the whiskies themselves. The first part focuses on fundamentals — history, whisky-making processes and appreciation, with a timeline spanning from 4000 BC in Mesopotamia to now. The second half showcases 200-plus Scotch profiles and tasting notes, without a hint of condescension. There are no numberings or stars, only frank descriptions. Also included are “playlists,” like essential bottles, those worth the splurge, great values, choices good for beginners, those great with chocolate and gift whiskies.

The Low-Proof Happy Hour: Real Cocktails Without the Hangover,” by Jules Aron (Countryman Press, $18.95)

Holistic health and wellness coach Aron gets the reader to think about stronger spirits as seasoning, building a cocktail using botanicals, spices and even teas. For example, spirits like amari and sherry help to balance high-proof components. Her recipes play off the flavors of classics, to create drinks that are around 20 proof (10% alcohol by volume). Aron breaks up the book with classic low-proof cocktails, and tells how to low-proof favorites and make big batches. Also included are fresh recipes, including some from notable bartenders. You’ll find all the ceremony, with less of a liquor punch. Making Aron’s sakura syrup from cherry blossoms might become a springtime tradition.

Zero Proof: 90 Non-Alcoholic Recipes for Mindful Drinking,” by Elva Ramirez (Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, $22)

In this thoroughly researched book, published April 13, food journalist Elva Ramirez dives into how we socialize and drink. From the history of temperance to the mocktail and now “zero proof,” drinks, she tracks the evolution of drinking in moderation. Recipes are from renowned bartenders, who make sophisticated nonalcoholic drinks, not just re-creations of cocktails. Recipes are organized by categories, including bright and refreshing, fruity and floral, vegetal and savory, tangy and tropical, and rich and decadent. Vivid photography is paired with recipes, such as beet wine from Eamon Rockey of New York City’s Betony.


Springtime sipping: 5 new drinks books to discover

From low-proof cocktails, to classic guides on whiskey, and a virtual trip around the world via cocktail recipes, spring has sprung a new crop of sloshy tomes on us. Stir up a drink, hit the porch and flip through these beautiful pages.

Booze Cruise: A Tour of the World’s Essential Mixed Drinks,” by André Darlington (Running Press, $24)

Dedicated to the bartenders who always made Darlington feel at home while traveling, this pretty-as-a-postcard book, published April 13, is like that slide show of travel photos your grandparents made you sit through, only thrilling. With more than 40 cities represented, he describes the drink scene in each locale, how to navigate it well, and the probable flavors that will make their way into your glass. Start with a kopstoop in Amsterdam and toast with a horilka in Kyiv. Included are snacking recipes to pair with the cocktails you mix at home.

Schumann’s Whisk(E)y Lexicon,” by Stefan Gabanyi (Rizzoli, $39.95)

The elegant style of this compact book, with black-edged glossy pages and cloth binding, is what first grabs your attention. Inside is a dictionary-esque organization of whiskies — Scotch, single malt, blends, Irish, bourbon, rye, Canadian and world styles — along with charming illustrations. First published 20 years ago, this stunning guide was revamped to include German distilleries, Japanese whiskies, the world’s largest whiskey market in India, and the many small craft distilleries of the U.S. There are 544 pages of detailed descriptions by whiskey expert Gabanyi, of Schumann’s Bar in Munich. The volume is rounded out with a glossary of technical terms, distilling techniques, ingredient variations, and serving and storing tips.

Scotch: A Complete Introduction to Scotland’s Whiskies,” by Margarett Waterbury (Sterling Epicure, $24.95)

This lovely book is mesmerizing from the introduction, when Waterbury writes how Scotch has the ability to “transform a mundane moment into something memorable.” Her writing is approachable, yet extremely knowledgeable — valuable to both the novice and the avid Scotch collector. It is a reference book, but it is written in short bursts that are as fun to explore as the whiskies themselves. The first part focuses on fundamentals — history, whisky-making processes and appreciation, with a timeline spanning from 4000 BC in Mesopotamia to now. The second half showcases 200-plus Scotch profiles and tasting notes, without a hint of condescension. There are no numberings or stars, only frank descriptions. Also included are “playlists,” like essential bottles, those worth the splurge, great values, choices good for beginners, those great with chocolate and gift whiskies.

The Low-Proof Happy Hour: Real Cocktails Without the Hangover,” by Jules Aron (Countryman Press, $18.95)

Holistic health and wellness coach Aron gets the reader to think about stronger spirits as seasoning, building a cocktail using botanicals, spices and even teas. For example, spirits like amari and sherry help to balance high-proof components. Her recipes play off the flavors of classics, to create drinks that are around 20 proof (10% alcohol by volume). Aron breaks up the book with classic low-proof cocktails, and tells how to low-proof favorites and make big batches. Also included are fresh recipes, including some from notable bartenders. You’ll find all the ceremony, with less of a liquor punch. Making Aron’s sakura syrup from cherry blossoms might become a springtime tradition.

Zero Proof: 90 Non-Alcoholic Recipes for Mindful Drinking,” by Elva Ramirez (Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, $22)

In this thoroughly researched book, published April 13, food journalist Elva Ramirez dives into how we socialize and drink. From the history of temperance to the mocktail and now “zero proof,” drinks, she tracks the evolution of drinking in moderation. Recipes are from renowned bartenders, who make sophisticated nonalcoholic drinks, not just re-creations of cocktails. Recipes are organized by categories, including bright and refreshing, fruity and floral, vegetal and savory, tangy and tropical, and rich and decadent. Vivid photography is paired with recipes, such as beet wine from Eamon Rockey of New York City’s Betony.


Watch the video: Thailand in the Eyes of the Brokenhearted (June 2022).


Comments:

  1. Briefbras

    It is more than the word!

  2. Kelile

    Yes it's all science fiction

  3. Murtadi

    I congratulate, excellent idea and it is duly

  4. Grodal

    Many thanks for the information, now I will know.

  5. Mazugal

    Brilliant idea

  6. Yojas

    This is just a convention



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