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.
High-quality rose liqueur from French artisan producer. All the Briottet range have proper 'real' fruit (ok, so this time it's flower) flavour integrity - they taste like the fruit itself, not some confected approximation. Highly recommended.
Deeply coloured Creme de Violette from Briottet. Made by steeping violet flowers in spirit before dilution and sweetening its a keystone of classic cocktails, and a must for those after the perfect Aviation.
Top-end clear coconut liqueur from French artisan producer Edmond Briottet. The business can trace its roots back to 1836 when it began under the ownership of James Demotry, also a Chambolle-Musigny vineyard owner.
A half-litre bottle of the delicious coffee-flavoured Ristretto liqueur from legendary producers Galliano. Made using a combination of strong, bitter Indian and Kenyan Robusta beans and Brazilian and Colombian creamy chocolate Arabica beans. The varieties complement and balance each other exceptionally.
A bottle of Amaretto di Saschira Liqueur from renowned Itlain producer Luxardo, more famous for a range of Sambuca. This almond-flavoured liqueur can be enjoyed on its own or used as an alcoholic sauce poured over ice cream.
Noix de la Saint Jean is a walnut liqueur from the Forcalquier distillery in Haute Provence, where the drink is traditionally taken as an aperitif, or as an accompaniment to blue cheese. The walnuts are picked on or before St. Jean's day (24th June) as they must be harvested while still unripe, before the shells start to harden. The St. Jean in question is known to us as John the Baptist.