- 1.5 oz Campari
- 1.5 oz 1757 Vermouth Di Torino Rosso
- Orange Slice
Stir ingredients with ice in a rocks glass.
Garnish with an orange slice.
RecipeFrozen Espresso Martini
A playful twist on the classic pick me up cocktail, this frosty delight is perfect for the warmer season and any outdoor occasion.
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Got leftover wine? Turn it into Wine Syrup! Hit save on this post for the next time you're looking for a trick to re-use that leftover wine and turn it into a delicious Left-Over Wine Sour made with Espolon Tequila.
Appleton rum, banana, and coffee take an old classic for a new spin.
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.”
The Americano was first served in creator Gaspare Campari’s bar, Caffé Campari, in the 1860s. This mix of Campari, sweet vermouth, and soda was the direct predecessor to the Negroni and was so named because of its popularity among American expats.
Legend has it that in 1919 in Florence, Italy, an Italian Count wanted something a bit stronger than his favorite, and the most popular drink of the time, the Americano. The bartender replaced the soda with gin and an icon was born. Today, it is one of the most popular cocktails in the world.
This Negroni takes classic ingredients and melds them with contemporary tastes. Filtered coffee not only brings out underlying warmer notes, but also adds boldness to the deeply complex cocktail.
This tropical variation unites the classic Italian flavors of the Negroni with the funky, fruity, and complex aromas of Jamaican rum.
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.