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Irish whiskey


Cask Strength

Single cask


Irish whiskey is produced in a slightly different way then Scottish whisky. Since the 1700's the Irish are using unmalted barley for their whiskey because they only had to pay duty for using malted barley. The use of unmalted barley gives the whiskey a silky mouthfeel and some extra spiciness in the finish.
This production method is also known as pot still whiskey. 

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The Great Northern 05-year-old The Whisky Blues

You could call the Irish The Great Northern Distillery a contract distillery. They supply various types of whisky on order (including single malt, grain, pot still). The distillery produced this single malt for The Whisky Blues. 5 years old, 58.2%.

Tullamore Dew - 40%

A good example of a soft, triple distilled Irish whiskey. This Tullamore dew is uncomplicated, with grassy, floral and fruity notes. No whisky that will stay with you for a long time, but it is pleasant to drink and also very reasonably priced.

Tullamore Dew 12-year-old

Are you looking for a pleasant drinkable, smooth and uncomplicated Irish whiskey, then this 12-year-old Tullamore dew is the one. This Special Reserve is distilled three times. It matured for 12 years in bourbon and oloroso sherry casks. At 40%.

Tullamore Dew 14-year-old

A single malt from the Irish distiller Midleton. The whisky has matured in 4 cask types: bourbon, sherry, port and madeira. It will come as no surprise that this has produced a feast of fruit tones. A successful experiment, this 14-year-old Tullamore Dew!

Tullamore Dew XO

An Irish whiskey with a Caribbean edge, this Tullamore dew XO. For a very reasonable price you get a nice drinkable and smooth whiskey with sweet, tropical notes from the rum casks on which it was finished. A whiskey for a summer evening.

Waterford Ballymorgan: Edition 1.2

The Irish Waterford Distillery wants to give a taste of what it matters where the barley for single malt whisky comes from. Waterford sources the barley for its various editions from 19 regions, such as Ballymorgan. This malt aged in four types of casks.

Waterford Gaia: Edition 1.1

A young single malt whisky, this Waterford Gaia 1.1. That is no surprise: the first new spirit came out of the stills at the Irish distillery In 2016. But despite its age, this malt is well balanced, after maturing in four different cask types. At 50% ABV

Waterford Gaia: Edition 2.1

A young single malt whisky, this Waterford Gaia 2.1. That is no surprise: the first new spirit came out of the stills at the Irish distillery In 2016. But despite its age, this malt is well balanced, after maturing in four different cask types. At 50% ABV

Waterford The Cuvée 1.1

This The Cuvée 1.1. from Ireland's Waterford Distillery offers an extensive range of flavors and aromas. This 4 year old single malt whisky is made from the barley of various farms. In addition, it matured on four different cask types. (50%)

Waterford Woodbrook

The Waterford Woodbrook is a firmly peated Irish single malt whisky, distilled according to the terroir principle and therefore released in the Single Farm Origin series. The whisky matured in ex-bourbon casks, new oak casks and French wine casks. (50%)

West Cork Black Cask

If you are looking for a pleasantly drinkable Irish blended whiskey for a very reasonable price, then this West Cork Black Cask is the right one for you! A sweet-fruity dram with a lot of vanilla and a hint of smoke. This whiskey reminds some of rum. 40%

West Cork Blended Irish Whiskey - 62.0%

With this blended Irish whiskey, West Cork brings a solid dram on the market: it is bottled at 62% strength. The West Cork single malt and grain whiskey blend matured in 1st fill bourbon casks and casks that previouslycontained Irish whiskey.

West Cork Peat Charred Cask

West Cork Distillers is one of those new Irish distilleries that are not afraid to experiment. For example, this single malt whisky was given smoky notes by letting it age in charred casks. A good combination with the mild-fruity character.

Writers' Tears Copper Pot

Uncomplicated, light and yet full of flavor. That is how you could describe this Irish blended malt. A whisky for every day or, in terms of price too, a nice entry-level dram. It is not known which distilleries produced the malt, but what does it matter?

Writers' Tears Inniskillin Ice Wine Cask

An interesting Writers' Tears edition is this Inniskillin Ice Wine Cask. It is a blend of Irish pot still and single malt whiskey (not something you see often) finished in a cask that previously held a Canadian sweet wine (we didn't see that before). 46%

Writers' Tears Single Pot Still

The Writer's Tears bottlings pay homage to 19th century Irish whiskey. That certainly also applies to this edition of the Walsh Whiskey distillery. It is a genuine Irish triple-distilled single pot still whiskey. Matured in various cask types. (46%)

Yellow Spot 12-year-old

Yellow Spot is an Irish single pot-still whiskey. It is distilled from malted and unmalted barley. This Yellow Spot matured for 12 years in 3 types of cask: bourbon, sherry and malaga. That results in a sweet, fruity, smooth and silky dram with body.

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