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The Ardmore is the brand under which the Ardmore Distillery releases its own distillery bottlings. Ardmore officially belongs to the Highlands region, although it is on the border with the Speyside. The distillery was erected there at the end of the 19th century to supply the single malt for the blended whisky Teacher’s Highland Cream. Only much later the distillery started bottling part of the single-malt production itself.
Elixir Distillers has previously released some well-appreciated Ardmore bottlings. These were fairly young releases (7, 8 and 9 years). This Ardmore single malt whisky is 20 years old. That sounds promising! Of course bottled at cask strength (51.6%).
This time a quirky little fish, but nothing fishy about this Ardmore from 1999. Most of you will know that 1999 Ardmore can be excellent. This one reminds us of 1992 Ardmore, with a nice fruity style.
A straightforward bottling by House of McCallum of a 12-year-old Ardmore single malt whisky. The whisky matured on bourbon barrels and is bottled at 46.5%. Not chill-filtered, not colored, that is how a single malt comes into its own.
The Thompson brothers, managers of the famous Dornoch Castle whisky bar, also bottle single malt whiskies themselves. Like this 10-year-old Ardmore aged on a bourbon cask. Care is not only given to bottling, but also to the labels, by the way!
Ardmore, one of the few standard peated Highland single malt whiskies. This one is a bottling by The Single Cask of a 10-year-old Ardmore that matured on a bourbon barrel. Of course this is a single cask bottling, at cask strength.
A co-production of bottlers Signatory Vintage and Le Gus’t, this 8-year-old Ardmore single malt whisky. A young, slightly smoky Highlander aged on bourbon barrel. With a strength of 60.9%, it is not really a bottle for beginners!
A nice bottling in the Black Corbie series by Rolf Kaspar, this 7-year-old Ardmore. Perhaps a bit young, but due to maturing on PX quarter casks it is still quite complex. The sherry notes and the hint of Ardmore smoke make this whisky worthwhile.
A nice entry-level malt, this Ardmore. In the nose you will find notes of toffee, honey, vanilla and a little smoke. That smoke comes back firmly in the taste. A friendly price tag is attached to this on quarter cask finished Highlander. At 40%
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