Invented during Prohibition, this bourbon twist on the Negroni was American writer Erskine Gwynne’s signature drink. The cocktail shares its name with Gwynne’s publication “The Boulevardier.”
- 0.75 oz Campari
- 0.75 oz 1757 Vermouth di Torino Rosso
- 1.5 oz Russell’s Reserve Bourbon
- Orange Peel
Stir ingredients in a mixing glass with ice and strain into a chilled coupe glass.
Garnish with an orange peel.
This spritz-like sipper’s name is Italian for Bicycle. Often made with dry Italian white or rose wine, another contemporary version uses extra dry vermouth instead.See Recipe
Bolstering the spice in the ginger beer is this renowned refresher, the Ancho Reyes intermingles beautifully with the ginger and effervescence in this long drink to deliver a small punch of heat and big splash of flavor.See Recipe
This richly layered variation swaps Mezcal for gin, making for a smoky, delicious take on the classic Negroni.See Recipe
The Italian translation is “mistaken”, but there’s no mistaking the enjoyment of this effervescent cocktail, originally created in error when a busy bartender poured prosecco rather than gin while preparing a Negroni.See Recipe