In the early days of cocktail-making orange liqueurs emerged as the most popular ingredients, figuring in a vast array of cocktails. Cointreau still remains one of the most famous liqueurs in the world - but nowadays, orange liqueurs are just a small part of a vast array of fruit liqueurs from all over the world.
Made in France with locally-produced Golden Japanese Ume plums, Prucia is made by macerating the plums in grape spirit before ageing in French oak barrels, with the end result having almond / marzipan along with the juicy plum flavours. Great in a glass of sparkling wine as an alternative Kir Royale.
A great sloe gin from Plymouth, combining their gin straight off the still with the fruit for two months, before checking and sweetening, and then two more months of maturation before bottling. A big, tangy, fruity sloe gin.
A bottle of triple sec from Warenghem distillery in Breton. Distilled from hand selected orange peels. Can be used in classic cocktails, on its own with ice or, in the Breton style, add it when flambéing pancakes.
A strawberry shortcake flavoured liqueur from Pinnacle – the American brand with a wide range of varieties. A combination of French vodka and natural flavours, this tastes, of strawberries, whipped cream and shortbread.
Created in 1860, while Jean-Baptiste Combier was in prison, this blend of Original Combier, Elixir Combier and VSOP cognac, along with a variety of herbs and spices, is packed full of orange and spice. Great on its own or in cocktails when you need a bit more spice than a triple sec can deliver.
Choya Royal Honey is an Umeshu (Japanese liqueur made with ume plums, several of which are included in the jar) flavoured with natural honey and royal jelly, believed to strengthen the body and ease stress levels.
This Choya Umeshu liqueur, fashioned with the Ume plum (some of which are included in the jar) has been flavoured with the herb Shiso, also known as Perilla. In Japanese medicine, Shiso is believed to strengthen the immune system and reduce allergic reactions.