Glen Grant is a malt with a bit of a split personality in some ways. On one hand, in its best known form, it is a large-volume, hugely popular young malt whisky in Europe, where it is usually sold as a very mild, light five year-old or with no age statement at all. This side of Glen Grant is very popular with young people, particularly in Spai ... Read More »
A historic bottle of Glen Grant 10 year old. Presented in a delightful pyramid-shaped bottle, we estimate this dates from the 1940s.
Please note this item has an extremely low level, as shown in the photograph. This is a very pretty collectors bottle, but the remaining contents are almost certainly undrinkable, and we advise that they should not be consumed.
Bottled in 2011, this 1958 vintage Glen Grant has been aged for well over fifty years in sherry casks and has been packaged in fancy upgraded boxes that at last go some way to befitting the majesty of their contents. Please note that this product is MAXIMUM ONE BOTTLE PER CUSTOMER.
A lip-smacking sherried Speyside at an amazing 49 years of age. Very few whiskies can stand this kind of ageing, which is just one of the reasons that Glen Grant is a great malt. The perfect gift for anyone born in 1957.
A 1955 vintage Glen Grant bottled by Gordon & Macphail, owners of one of the most extensive collections of old casks, from Glen Grant and elsewhere, in Scotland. This has matured for over 50 years, an impressive feat that very few distiller's spirits can stand up to - Glen Grant can.
A 1953 vintage Glen Grant, bottled at over 50 years old by Gordon & Macphail. This was an important year for the distillery, as they merged with Glenlivet to form the imaginatively titled Glen Grant and Glenlivet Distillers Ltd and commenced the expansion that led to the latter being the second biggest malt in the world.
A 1953 vintage Glen Grant from independent bottlers Gordon & Macphail. This was bottled in 2012 at the grand age of 58 years, all spent in a first fill sherry butt. Just 294 bottles were drawn from the cask. This bottling was given an average of 90 points by six of the Malt Maniacs.
A very old bottle of Glen Grant bottled at 14 years of age by posh London wine merchants Berry Brothers & Rudd. We estimate this was bottled in the 1950s for the American market and imported by the Buckingham Corporation, who were instrumental in Berrys' brand Cutty Sark's success in the US.