The blended whisky category has been in existence since the mid-19th century and remains the foundation of the industry. Blended Scotch is simply a mix of malt and grain whiskies. Some blends use only a limited number of malts,(The Famous Grouse uses only a dozen or so); others, many more - around 40 malts go into Johnnie Walker Black Label and ... Read More »
A bottling of Heather Dew dating back to the 1970s. While Coleburn, Longmore and Glenlivet are mentioned on the label, we can't be sure how much of those distilleries' product is actually inside the bottle.
A half litre bottle of Ballantine's popular 21 year old presented in a blue ceramic decanter. The Ballantine's blends use up to fifty single malts and four grains, with Glenburgie and Miltonduff as the base malts.
A beautiful and suitably opulent bottling of Long John's De Luxe blended whisky from the 1960s. Presented in a tall flat bottle with an almost quilted texture the glass, it's an excellent piece for any collector.
A rather old bottling of Sandeman's Very Very Old blended whsiky. This appears to have been bottled during the 1960s. Presented in a dumpy bottle and at 43%, this whisky appears to have been produced for the US market.
Formerly a travel retail exclusive that hit the general market in late 2012, the Grant's 25 is a well aged and much respected blended whisky. With components ranging from very old grain from the company's Girvan distillery through to rich and smoky drams this is a well-balanced and suitable pinnacle to the Grant's range.