Whisky "The Antiquary", gift box, 0.7 L
- Barrel aging:
Reviews of purchase "The Antiquary", gift box, 0.7 L
Whisky an attractive walnut color with golden highlights.
The taste of whiskey young and fresh, with a good balance of tones of grain and malt whiskeys, notes of fresh bread and fruit. The finish is soft, with light shades of smoke.
Aromatic bouquet whiskey soft and clean, with hints of orange and lemon, which are complemented by nuances of vanilla and smoke.
Experts recommend to use whiskey as a digestif, with a small amount of ice or water.
The range of whiskey "antiquary" got its name in honor of the novel by Sir Walter Scott. "The Antiquary" Finest - blended whiskey, which consists of the most expensive grain and malt whiskeys of Scotland, who are aged, on average, 5-6 years. After blending the drink is aged in oak barrels for North American for 4-6 months. "Antiquary" Faynest - the youngest among beverage line "Antiquary". It has the perfect balance between softness and fruitiness grain malt whiskey.
Whiskey under the brand name "Antiquary" made on Distillery Tomatin, which was built in 1897 in the mountains Monadhliath, just south of Inverness, the capital of Highlands of Scotland. Tomatin is one of the highest distilleries in Scotland, because it is located at an altitude of 315 meters above sea level. Soft and clean water of the river Alt-na-Frith, which flows through the mountains Monadhliath, helping to create a whiskey with a delicate flavor, rich and soft stilem.Tomatin among the ten best distilleries in Scotland. Today, the plant produces 2 million liters of alcohol a year, although production capacities allow to produce 12 million liters, as it was in the 70s of XX century. Historically, Tomatin was producing malt for companies that are engaged in the manufacture of whiskey blends, but now the company is focused on creating high-quality single malt whiskey. The product line consists of 12, 18, 25, 30 and 40-year-old whiskey and some numbered vintages. Tomatin is also one of the few plants in Scotland, which has retained its cooperage.