Historically, the credit for the development of liqueurs goes to the monks of the late Middle Ages and the Renaissance, who created various tonics and beverages to promote health by experimenting with combinations of roots and herbs mixed with a spirit base. Many of those products, including Chartreuse & Benedictine, have survived to this day. Read More »
A 20cl bottle of one of the world's most famous liqueurs, Southern Comfort – made with American grain spirit and peaches and tastes great with traditional lemonade, or with vodka, orange & grenadine: the 'Alabama Slammer'.
An old 10cl bottle of Bärenjäger, a delicious vodka-based honey-flavour liqueur that can be enjoyed straight over ice, added to tea or a hot toddy, or even poured straight on vanilla ice cream. We estimate this bottle dates from the 1990s.
An old fashioned cordial from Phillips. Originally formulated as a medicine it's a secret blend of herbs and spices that was especially popular as a mixer for rum. Thanks to the classic cocktail revival it's on its way back into the limelight.
A 20cl bottle of the cult German herb liqueur, blessed with a bittersweet flavour. This is best either ice-cold in a frozen glass or with an energy drink of your choice as part of a 'Jager Bomb' cocktail.
A pink alcoholic cordial from Phillip's, made using cloves and great for spicing up gin drinks. JR Phillips can trace their heritage back to a wine merchants in Bristol in 1739. James Rouquet Phillips bought the firm in 1825 and began to make the cordials that they are now famous for.