Cocktail RecipesTotal Recipes: 1 - 10 of 24 <>

Thirsty? We have hundreds and hundreds of delicious cocktail recipes from expert bartenders around the world. No matter if you're looking for a classic cocktail, a punch for a party or an original concoction, we have a cocktail recipe for every taste and occasion. What are you waiting for? Start mixing!

New to absinthe? This classic cocktail is for you.

Absinthe Frappe

New to absinthe? This classic cocktail is for you.

Necromancer - Absinthe Cocktail

Necromancer

This absinthe tipple holds powerful magic.

Last Resort - Brandy Cocktail

Last Resort

Pear brandy and absinthe combine to make this a truly unique tipple.

Citius, Altius, Fortius - Gin Cocktail

Citius, Altius, Fortius

Rekindle winter Olympic glory with this multinational cocktail.

Tough to Hear - Absinthe Cocktail

Tough to Hear

Hollywood bartender Chris Hewes would serve this spicy absinthe-based shot to a movie star who didn't win an Oscar.

Death In The Afternoon - Champagne Cocktail

Death In The Afternoon

Champion drinker Ernest Hemingway claimed to have invented the Death in the Afternoon, a risky pairing of absinthe and Champagne, himself. His exact instructions suggested adding iced Champagne to a jigger of absinthe until it attained “the proper opalescent milkiness,” then proceeding to drink three to five of the cocktails in one sitting.

Lucid Frappe - Absinthe Cocktail

Lucid Frappe

Expand your mind with this absinthe cocktail.

Maison Premiere Sazerac - Rye Whiskey Cocktail

Maison Premiere Sazerac

Try this simple twist on the classic Sazerac recipe.

Absinthe Drip - Absinthe Cocktail

Absinthe Drip

Enjoy the once-illicit absinthe in an old-fashioned Absinthe Drip.

recipe-sazerac

Sazerac

One of America’s earliest cocktails, the Sazerac is a homegrown New Orleans specialty. Peychaud’s Bitters are a key element and were created by Antoine Peychaud, a French Quarter pharmacist, who invented the cocktail in the 1830s. The Sazerac was originally made with cognac, but an insect epidemic destroyed many French vineyards and resulted in the lasting switch to rye whiskey.

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