Choose what you like to filter out the rest.
This strong, hot, rich drink is shelter from a cold San Francisco night.
A crowd favorite, this frothy, rich and bright drink is from Charles H. Baker’s The South American Gentleman’s Companion.
A fancy silver fizz from Charles H. Baker’s 1939 Gentleman’s Companion made with orgeat, pineapple gum and a decadent garnish.
A mix between a fizz and a Brandy Milk Punch, the Brandy Lift is essentially a New York egg cream with alcohol.
In this rustic punch The Slanted Door uses 100-proof Martinique rum and flavors the drink with the Christmas spices nutmeg and allspice.
While less known than its more famous neighbor’s namesake drink, the Brooklyn—which dates back to the first decade of the 20th century—has largely toiled in obscurity since Prohibition.
While there a number of modern drinks that have played off the classic compositions of both the Manhattan and the Brooklyn, Enzo Errico’s is one of the more enduring modern riffs.
Created by Johnnie Solan, a legendary pre-Prohibition bartender at New York City’s Waldorf-Astoria, the Bronx is a loose cross between an orange Gin Sour and a Perfect Martini.
The Suburban is both a classic race and a classic cocktail. A New York original, it’s the only cocktail we’re aware of that combines whiskey, port and rum.
Pimm’s Cups are popular at many summer horse racing meets in the UK, including the Royal Ascot. This version was whipped up in honor of No Nay Never, a horse who made his mark at Royal Ascot in 2013 when he won the prestigious Norfolk stakes.