Erik Adkins revives the 1930s recipe.
In the modern-day search for cocktail recipes, what is lost with the immediacy of an internet search? Andrew Amelinckx pages through the 150-year history of the bar book to recall…
There are five different cocktails carrying the Millionaire moniker. This one is adapted from The How and When cocktail book by Hyman Gale and Gerald F. Marco, 1938.
Eric Lorincz, head bartender at The Savoy created this herbaceous riff on one of the hotel's most famous eye-openers, the Corpse Reviver No. 2.
A smoothed out Gin Sour, the White Lady was made famous by its creator Harry MacElhone of Harry's New York Bar in Paris and Harry Craddock of The Savoy in…
The Satan’s Whiskers first appears in print in Harry Craddock’s Savoy Cocktail Book from 1930, but many attribute the drink to the Embassy Club in Prohibition-era Hollywood.
Of the entire gruesomely-named family of pre-Prohibition era drinks thought to be devoted to rousing oneself in the morning, version no. 2 remains the best-known.
This recipe first popped up in the Savoy Cocktail Book in 1930, with the title thought to be a nod to Rudolf Valentino’s 1922 silent film of the same name…
Thanks to the resurgence of absinthe and crème de violette, this lost classic is finding its way back into the barman's repertoire.
Scottish bartender Mal Spence, of the Kelvingrove Café, created this play on the White Lady, a smoothed out Gin Sour made famous by Harry Craddock at the Savoy in London.
How a quirky Prohibition-era bourbon cocktail came to manifest on U.S. drink menus right now.