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A delightful and delicious combination of the original Mangria and Mangria White-peach and pear.
Adam Carolla’s Signature Mangria opens up with aromatics of plum, cherry, blackberry and orange along with a generous fruit flavor. Mangria is best served over ice & great for any occasion and with 20.9% alc, it has the right amount of kick!
Tasting Notes: Aromatics of plum, cherry, blackberry and orange along with a generous fruit flavor. Mangria is best served over ice & great for any occasion!
At last the swarthy latin lover that is Adam Carolla’s Mangria has found his soul mate – a sweet, fair haired peach of a senorita with a great pear.
Tasting Notes: Adam Carolla’s Signature White Peach-Pear has aromas of, you guessed it, peach and pear along with generous floral aromas. The flavors are a juicy combination of tree fruit and sweetness. The finish is long, smooth and mouth-watering with a fruit basket of flavors. This wine, like the original Mangria, is best served over ice.
We are excited to announce the return of Pappy Van Winkle Bourbon for the 2014 season!!***
Pappy Van Winkle’s Family Reserve is the flagship brand of bourbon whiskey owned by the “Old Rip Van Winkle Distillery” company (which does not actually own or operate a distillery, but rather has it produced under a contract with another company). It is distilled and bottled by the Sazerac Company at its Buffalo Trace Distillery in Frankfort, Kentucky. Pappy Van Winkle’s Family Reserve is often regarded as one of the finest bourbons in the world, and is rare to find on the market due to its very low production and high demand.
The “Pappy” collection has a cult-like following. Famous chefs such as Anthony Bourdain and David Chang have favored the product. Food Republic reported that Chef John Currence said: “There’s Pappy Van Winkle, then there’s everything else.” Bourbon aficionados have shown up in droves to get a small chance in a lottery to purchase some. It has been called “the bourbon everyone wants but no one can get”. A writer for The Wall Street Journal said “You could call it bourbon, or you could call it a $5,000 bottle of liquified, barrel-aged unobtanium.” Jen Doll wrote in The Wire, “It’s an age-old dilemma (supply and demand) leading to an age-old marketing dream (a product that can’t be kept on the shelves … money in the pockets … bourbon in the bourbon snifters).”
***Please inquire for terms, conditions and availability as quantities will be limited.