Although Bushmills will claim to be the oldest Irish whiskey, there can be little doubt that Jameson is the most famous and widespread. Jameson today is distributed in 122 countries worldwide and accounts for the largest share of the global Irish whiskey market, which is estimated at over 22 million bottles per year.
Originally distilled a ... Read More »
Hugely popular Irish blend, renowned for its affinity with ginger ale. The default springboard into the fascinating world of Irish whiskey, Jameson's quality has improved massively in the last 10-15 years and it's one of Jim Murray's favourites, with 95 points in the Whisky Bible 2013. Whisky Bible 2013: 95 Points
An interesting idea from the folks at Jameson, taking a different look at that classic of whiskey cocktails - The Irish Coffee. The pack contains a bottle of Jameson, four shot glasses and a bag of coffee beans from Third Floor Espresso in Dublin, as well as instructions on how to combine the two in the best possible way.
A special pot still whiskey-heavy version of Jameson. Select Reserve has lots of first fill bourbon and sherry casks in the mix giving it a much richer flavour than regular Jameson, with a strong sherried note.
Formerly known as '1780' in reference to the year the original Jameson distillery in Bow Street, Dublin, was founded, this has recently been relaunched as 'Special Reserve'. A smooth, spicy, sweet potstill-based blend.
A very rare Jameson's - this 15yo is pure potstill whiskey, with no grain whiskey content at all. Bottled for the Millennium, this Jameson, considered by many connoisseurs to be the finest produced, is now almost impossible to find.
A beautiful looking bottle of Jameson's three star whiskey, released back in the 1960s. It's proudly marked with an age statement, unlike many whiskies of the era, claiming 'Not a drop is sold till it's seven years old'.
An old bottle of Jameson's whiskey which was bottled sometime in the 1940s for export to the US. This whiskey has been aged for a minimum of 7 years and has been bottled at a rather interesting strength of 87 proof (43.5%).