Rampur Single Malt Whisky
More whiskies in the league
Rampur Indian Single Malt Whisky
Rampur Indian single malt whisky is distilled in India’s oldest distillery in traditional copper pot stills. Rampur whisky is one of the whisky brands in india that has been distilled since 1943 spanning across almost 8 decades. The climatic conditions found in the Indian Himalayas are perfect for the production of Rampur single malt, with the summer season providing an added dimension and depth.
Recommended For You
No other whiskey tastes like Powers Irish Whiskey because no other whiskey is made like it. A blend of triple distilled pot still & grain whiskeys, this is the story of how our truly unique distillation process delivers a complex, rich and layered taste that is ours and ours alone.
Highland Park 12yr Malt Scotch
Highland Park 12 Year Old remains one of the gold- standard malts for other distillery bottlings to aspire to. With a delicious sweetness (heather-honey is their preferred description) and a warming, silky mouthfeel, this is a whisky that never lets you down. "The greatest all-rounder in the world of malt whisky". Michael Jackson, Michael Jackson's Malt Whisky Companion
Aberfeldy Malt Scotch
The classic 12 Year Old Aberfeldy single malt Scotch whisky, distilled in the Highlands. While the label sadly no longer features a red squirrel, it now comes with a rather handsome black and rose-gold colour palate to match the rich, malty flavour profile.
Robert Brown Uruguayan Whisky
"Robert Brown was established in 1865 as a Blender and Scotch Whisky Merchant. His registered blend's of whisky were well known household names such as the 15 year old ""Four Crown's."" His Royal Highness the Prince of Wales even liked this blend of Scotch. Mr Brown had an export trade as well, shipping out large quantities to India, the Colonies and Spain. Robert Brown was sole agent for of Henry Thompson & Co.'s ""Old Irish Whiskey."" for over twenty years. This was reputed to be one of the best whiskey labels of it's time and used by Queen Victoria, the Prince of Wales and the Duke of Connaught and was supplied to the Houses of Parliament.. Crooks tried very hard to reproduce this old blend of whiskey, the labeling was very good and was passed around many of the pubs in and around Scotland, however one would know right away by the fowl taste and smell of this copy fire water."
Longmorn The Distiller’s Choice Single Malt Scotch Whisky
The Distiller’s Choice is a no-age-statement single malt Scotch that is the gateway to Longmorn Whisky's core range of Scotch whiskies. It is one of the best performing single malt Scotch whiskies in competitions and tasting competitions, enjoying much success in loyal circles of whisky enthusiasts. The Distiller’s Choice is a terrific release from Longmorn, who have made good use of drawing influence from a variety of barrels at their disposal.
Minor Case Straight Rye
The Clan Campbell 8 Year Old Scotch whisky has been the most popular premium whiskey in France in recent years. It brings together the best of Scotch grains with a malt base. It is matured in oak casks for eight years. This lends the blend a warm hue, a peaty smokiness and almost creamy smoothness. This blend has 40% AVB and stands out among its contemporaries.
Gold River Whisky
"Cofepp owns the 'Gold River’ trade mark for alcoholic drinks, including whisky, which it uses for a drink having a minimum alcoholic strength of 30%, made by blending various Scotch, Canadian and American whiskies together with water. The label on the bottles bears the words 'Blended Whisky Spirit’ in English and 'spiritueux au whisky’ in French. On discovering that 'Gold River’ was being offered for sale on the same shelves as whiskies by several retailers in Paris, The Scotch Whisky Association - a Scottish company set up to protect and promote the interests of the Scotch whisky trade - brought proceedings against the companies involved before the Tribunal de Grande Instance in Paris, which asked the Court of Justice to give a ruling on the interpretation of the Council Regulation laying down the Community rules on the definition, description and presentation of spirit drinks. The Court held that a drink such as 'Gold River’ was a spirit drink within the meaning of the Regulation, but not a 'whisky’ (which must have a minimum alcoholic strength of 40%) and thus could not be sold under that description. It noted that, under the Regulation, such a product must be described as a 'spirit’ or 'spirit drink’ but that the term 'whisky’ may not appear in the name under which it is sold. It went on to point out that other indications may not be used freely in addition to the description 'spirit’ or 'spirit drink’ unless an authorisation has been given by the Commission under the derogating power conferred on it by the Regulation. That power to derogate is limited by the need to avoid confusion between different products. The Court noted that there was no such derogation in the present case. The Regulation is a mandatory enactment as regards the sales description of a drink such as 'Gold River’, and the use of a descriptive name for it is thus not possible. Whilst the term 'whisky’ may appear without qualification in the list of ingredients, it may not be used in close proximity to the sales description unless it is clearly separated and more discreet, in order not to mislead the purchaser as to the characteristics of the product.