If you’re one who craves a little bit of variety after drinking the umpteenth can of beer of the day, here are five beer-based cocktail recipes that you can easily make.
Although Japanese sake been around for centuries, the past couple of years have seen its reputation grow across the world.
Love it or loathe it, but January is when most of us resolve to make this year better than the last, setting goals to look and feel better by the year’s end.
I’ve always been a big fan of Alone Time but struggled with it for the longest time. I like the freedom to do whatever I wanted to – watch a movie, have dinner, or a quiet drink – without relying on other people, but afraid that I’d be branded as a friendless loser, or worse, one who snubs friends.
Totally connected, without connection perfectly explains the dating scene these days. With dating apps like Tinder, connection becomes a mere swipe based on appearance, often resulting in a lot of non-committal conversations, and bad grammar.
In an industry where perception matters just as much as taste, serving a drink in the wrong container can really break the mood.
The Espresso Martini is an archetypal product of the ‘80s: bold and decadent, with a dash of vulgarity and tackiness for good measure.
There’s just no stopping the rise of artisanal spirits. What started out as a minor movement of small-batch distillers is now turning out to be a global trend, fueled by the demand for unique spirits whose tastes reflect the local ingredients and geography. We take a look at some of the most highly sought-after artisanal spirits, and why you might want to take a sip or ten when you’re in the area.
The last year was undoubtedly a good year for pop music. From Carly Rae Jepson’s album Emotions to what possibly was the most surprisingly enjoyable albums of the year, Selena Gomez’s Revival, Top 40 hit lists were dominated by a healthy mix of stellar pop stars, indie acts, hiphop and EDM producers.
What is it?
According to the 1928 book It’s Cocktail Time in Cuba by Basil Woon, the Daiquiri was created in 1898 by American mining engineer Jennings Stockton Cox, who one day found himself in Cuba at gin o’clock (aka 8am) with a handful of limes, sugar and ice. But having run out of gin, he decided to improvise by swapping it out with rum – specifically a white rum called Bacardi Carta Blanca.