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According to the formal classification of the Scotch Whisky Association, the whisky-producing islands, except Islay, belong to the Highlands region. But for convenience, these islands fall under the informal whisky region The Islands. These are the Orkney Islands, Skye, Arran, Mull and Isle of Jura. The whiskies of these islands have nothing in common, by the way. Except that they come from an island.
Whitlaw single malt whisky? Never heard of it ... But if you know that Whitlaw is a pseudonym for Highland Park, then you know enough. So this is a 5 year old HP, bottled by Dutch bottler Van Wees. Matured in a cask that was scraped and recharred. At 46%.
The Tobermory Distillery on Mull makes two types of single malt whisky: one un-peated and one peated. The peated version is called Ledaig and is considered a good alternative to the smoky Islay malts. And this Ledaig here is 24 years old. At 46.8%.
Bottler Chapter 7 is always looking for special whiskies. This single malt whisky from Isle of Jura is a good example of this. The malt has matured on a bourbon cask, a hogshead, for 21 years and is bottled in 2020 at a cask strength of 55.1%.
This release from Chapter 7 is really something special! Such a rare case where a non-peated Tobermory single malt whisky has matured, for 24 years in this case, in a cask where first Ledaig, the peated Tobermory version, matured in! Bottled at 51.6%.
The peated standard bottling of the Tobermory distillery. If you like peated and want something different than the well-known Islay whiskies, try this Ledaig 10 that matured in bourbon cask. You will smell a farmyard. And smoke of course! At 46.3%.
You can consider the Arran 10 years old as a standard bottling of the Arran Distillery. Nicely drinkable, light and uncomplicated, this is a single malt whisky for everyday or for an evening with friends. A nice introduction to the brand too.
As one of the few bottlers, Gordon & MacPhail don't have to be secretive about Highland Park single malt whisky bottlings. The name can simply be written on the label. And they can even let the HP spirit mature in their own casks, as with this bottle.
A 20-year-old Tobermory single cask whisky that is bottled at a cask strength of 57.8%, is now for sale with us at a very reasonable price. The House of MacDuff bottled this single malt from the Isle of Mull in 2016. It matured on an ex-bourbon cask.
Isle of Jura Distillery opened over 50 years ago. Till now, the distillery located on the Isle of Jura, released many distillery bottlings. But there are also bottlings by third parties, such as this 9-year-old that is finished on a sherry cask. 53,8%.
One of the core bottlings of the Arran Distillery. The distillery will be celebrating its 25th anniversary in 2020, so the new spirit of this 21-year-old bottling dates from the early days. In the newly designed bottle with the new label. Bottled at 46%.
"Distilled in the Isles" reads the label of this Adelphi bottling. Then this must be the single malt whisky from 1 of 6 Scottish distilleries. But which? Maybe you can find out by tasting it. It matured for 12 years on a sherry cask. (58.7%)
You will rarely see a bottling of enthusiasts-club casQueteers in the store. But now on our shelves: a 26 year old Ledaig single malt whisky! You don't often see peated Ledaig that old! Aged on a bourbon hogshead, bottled at 48.4%.
With 12 years of aging in bourbon barrels, including finishing on oloroso-sherry casks and a strength of 40%, you could call this Isle of Jura single malt whisky for this price a good entry-level dram. Easy to drink, more modest than in your face.
'Quarter Cask' the name says it all: This Arran single malt whisky is aged in small casks. The smaller the cask, the greater the wood influence, the faster the maturation appears to be. This also applies to this distillery bottling at cask strength (56.2%
You don't often find an Isle of Jura single malt whisky of this age. Gordon & MacPhail now released this Jura that matured 28 years on a refill bourbon cask. The release is in the series Connoisseur's Choice - Cask Strength. Cask strength here is 53%.
The first No Name blended Scotch whisky from the innovative Compass Box scored quite high. This second nameless blend contains, for example, a sherryed Caol Ila and a Talisker and a Clynelish that matured in bourbon cask. That can't turn out badly!
That says something, if you are released as an 8-year old single malt whisky in the Old Malt Cask series by bottler Hunter Laing. Like this single malt from the Talisker Distillery. That makes one curious! The whisky aged on a bourbon cask. (50% ABV)
As the label says, this bottling is a single malt whisky from one of the Scottish islands (except Islay). Quality bottler The Whisky Agency does not specify which distillery is involved here. Can you find out?
SMALL BOTTLE] This 10-year-old 'Viking Scars' is a bottling in the new core series of Highland Park. The distillery profile is recognizable: a hint of smoke, heather and honey and subtle sherry tones. In this small bottle it is a nice gift!
This 18-year-old single malt whisky from the island of Jura is finished in bordeaux casks. With its 42% strength, this attractive dram is accessible to many. In the nose: toffee, fruit and cinnamon. The taste has herbs, dark fruit, soil and hay.
This 10-year-old Talisker from the Isle of Skye is a nice entry-level whisky for those who look for something different than blends. With a hint of smoke and maritime tones, with fruit, spices and pepper, a full body and certainly the nice price, this is
With the Port Ruighe bottlings, Talisker releases a single malt whisky matured on Ruby port casks. This probably young dram is sweet and uncomplicated, with clear port influences, peat and salty notes in the background. A pleasantly drinkable dram.
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