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 »
The 2012 edition of Johnnie Walker and Porsche's collaborative cube. A new label design for the Johnnie Walker Blue Label as well as a presentation case with a couple of glasses and a pair of ice tongs - the lid of the case doubles up as an ice bucket.
A 1970s bottling of Famous Grouse from a time when it was on its way to becoming the best selling whisky in Scotland. The classic-looking bottle captures the famous grouse (no pun intended) in black and white.
The first Royal Warrant was granted to Johnnie Walker in 1934, King George V recreates how JW might have tasted back then, using some of the company's most precious old casks. BESPOKE ENGRAVING SERVICE AVAILABLE!
A marvellous old bottle of Dewar's Ancestor from the 1950s, sealed with a collector-friendly springcap. Ancestor was one of the deluxe blends in Dewar's range, containing a fair proportion of long-aged whisky, so this should be superb.
Not to be confused with the malts from Kininvie released under the same name, this Hazelwood was blended from 100 casks in 2001 to celebrate the 100th birthday of Janet Sheed Roberts, grandaughter of William Grant, founder of Glenfiddich. Originally only available to employees, this is a rare collector's item.
Johnnie Walker 1820 was a one off limited edition for the Japanese market, intended to be a premium blend offering. The contents are rumoured to be around 21 years of age and the blend was named after the year of the company's foundation.
A very old bottle of White Horse blended whisky, marked "By appointment to the Late King George V" and with the bottling date (1939) printed on the label. This very rare bottle has, unfortunately, lost some of its contents due to evaporation.
A bottle of Alex Ferguson blended whisky, not to be confused with a similarly named expression carrying a certain ex football manager's face. This is a blend of Highland Malt and Scotch grain, which we estimate dates from the 1930s.
A very rare and special bottling produced by William Grant & Sons to celebrate the 110th birthday of Janet Sheed Roberts, the granddaughter of company founder William. The 1600 bottles were originally given only to staff and friends of the company and a few have since made their way into the wider whisky world.