Named after the 10th Mountain Division -- soldiers trained in the mountains of the western United States to prepare them for the climates of the Alps during WWII -- 10th Mountain Bourbon is the result of a kickstarter campaign to bring a distillery to the ski town of Vail, Colorado. Their bourbon is aged 6 months and made from Colorado grains.
This Rye Whiskey is aged in charred oak barrels with a mash bill of 95% rye and barley. Aromas of oak, dark fruit, and light caramel with a hint of cinnamon. Spicy, full bodied and a touch of toffee. Dry finish with lingering spice and oak notes.
This Syrah-based Rose opens with delicate aromas of rose petals and rhubarb. Refreshing flavors of melon and strawberries are followed closely by a kick of citrus in the finish. Product of Washington State
Bourbon insiders have long acknowledged that full proof bourbon has a distinctively rich flavor. This bourbon underwent a distinct filtering process, forgoing the typical chill filtration, and only passing through a plate and frame filter. This allowed the bourbon to maintain a robust proof for bottling, as well as a full rich and bold flavor. Bottled at its original 125 barrel entry proof, just as it was years ago when the barrels were first filled, 1792 Full Proof Bourbon is exceptionally distinct.
1792 is the year that Kentucky became a State, and the bottling of this special Bourbon commemorates that date. Aged for eight years, this Bourbon has aromas of corn, caramel and shortbread. Classic balance of spice and oak leads to a long dry finish.
A crystal-clear añejo tequila with deceptive depth, presented in a stunning crystalline bottle. Since releasing the first añejo tequila on the market in 1800 Añejo, 1800 continues to drive innovation with this beautiful contradiction of a spirit. 1800 Cristalino is aged in both American and French oak barrels for 16 months, after which the liquid is married together and finished in Port Wine casks for an additional 6 months. It is then is meticulously filtered via a unique process that adds smoothness without sacrificing taste. The result is a spirit with all the complexity of an añejo tequila, and the silky smooth drinkability of a silver.
Gold, with orange-copper tones, 1800 Reposado is moderately full-bodied with figs and dried grasses. A bold, round texture and smooth broad feel with deep flavors gives way to a rich finish.
Made from 100% Agave and offers an remarkably clean and silky smooth taste making it quite enjoyable straight or mixed to create the perfect margarita.
A blend that is brooding with richness. Like the wine rations served on convict ships, every sip deserves to be savored. Nineteen crimes turned criminals into colonists. Upon conviction, British rogues, guilty of at least one of the 19 Crimes, were sentenced to live in Australia, rather than death. This punishment by 'transportation' began in 1788, and many of the lawless died at sea. For the rough-hewn prisoners who made it to the shore, a new world awaited. As pioneers in a frontier penal colony, they forged a new country and new lives, brick by brick. This wine celebrates the rules they broke and the culture they built.
Bright red to crimson hues, this wine confidently takes charge with intense lifted vanilla aromatics balanced with red currants, violets, and mulberry fruits. Firm and full on the palate with a subtle sweetness giving a rich mouth feel. The vanilla aromatics carry through on the palate and compliment subtle flavors of red currants, dark cherries, and chocolate. The palate is filled with dark berry fruit and the soft tannins provide a lingering finish.
Our Hard Chard honours the brave contributions of the women banished to Australia with the boldest expression of Chardonnay we could make.
As pioneers in a frontier penal colony, they forged a new country and new lives, brick by brick. This wine celebrates the rules they broke and the culture they built. The Banished is a blend that is brooding with richness. Like the wine rations served on convict ships, every sip deserves to be savored.Nineteen crimes turned criminals into colonists. Upon conviction British rogues guilty of a least one of the 19 crimes were sentenced to live in Australia, rather than death. This punishment by ?transportation? began in 1783 and many of the lawless died at sea. For the rough-hewn prisoners who made it to shore, a new world awaited