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An interesting history, that of the Highlands distillery Clynelish, which began in 1819 when the Marquis of Stafford sought a destination for the barley cultivated by its tenants, and set up a single malt whisky distillery for that. The fuel for the production process came from the nearby Brora coal mine. In 1968, alongside the old one, a new, modern Clynelish distillery was built, which still traditionally produces unpeated malt whisky. Mainly for blended whiskies.
The old distillery did not close until 1983, after it had been used from 1969 to produce highly peated whisky under the legendary brand name Brora.
Give this 14-year-old Highlander the time to develop in the glass. You will then be rewarded with the typical Clynelish profile: waxy, honey, oranges, mint and pepper. Just to name a few. This bottle offers great value for money.
Clynelish 1972 Rare Malts edition, scoring a massive 92 points on average. This Clynelish is easily one of the best from an already excellent vintage: 1972. Hard to find and becoming scarcer by the day.
Phil and Simon Thompson came across two casks of unknown single malt whisky that really appealed to them. They suspect that it is lightly peated Loch Lomond from different cask types (also red wine? sherry?). The mysterious malt is 21 years old. (54.7%)
This is a bottling in celebration of the 20th anniversary of the well-regarded German bottler brand Whisky-Doris. It's a 12-year-old, bourbon-aged single malt whisky from an unnamed Highland distillery (Clynelish?), and bottled at cask strength (53.6%).
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