Liqueurs are now made in a staggering variety of flavours - in this section you will find some of the weirdest and most wonderful drinks from all corners of the globe, from everyday flavours such as coffee and vanilla to the more esoteric delights of poppy, balsamico and Japanese Umeshu plum.
A set containing a bottle of Patron's XO Café coffee liqueur and a half bottle of its XO Dark Café. The original is drier and stronger than most standard coffee liqueurs – very pleasant in martinis or on vanilla ice cream. The dark combines their silver tequila mixed with Mexican Criollo cocoa and Mexican coffee.
An intriguing Texas Spirit from artisanal distillers Balcones. Made by fermenting and distilling local wildflower honey, mission figs and turbinado sugar, this unique drink has elements reminiscent of Tequila, Scotch whisky, Cognac and Rum.
A very rare 1960s bottle of kummel made by the Branca brothers in Italy, who today are considerably more famous for their Fernet and Menta bitter tonics. Please note that the level in this bottle is rather low.
An old bottle of The King's Ginger Liqueur, the famous drink created for King Edward VII in 1903. We estimate this bottle dates from the 1980s, before the creators, Berry Brothers & Rudd, were awarded their second royal warrant from the Prince of Wales, and from the time when it was produced by Bols.
A litre of 1950s Goccia d'Oro, a citrus-based liqueur translating literally as 'Drop of Gold' from Italian producers Branca, who are considerably more famous for their Fernet and Menta bitter tonics. Evidently they have (or had) some other strings to their bow.