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Soy sauce, coal smoke, cooked ham, mulled wine, Comté cheese (or Gruyère) with notes of chives and maybe dill and cumin. Mouth (neat): very classic now, even if rather punchy. ;-)) since we aren’t selling any ad space, links, leads, edvertising, high ratings, whisky, diet food, monkey wrenches, fake v! The rest is similar to the 1972, with quite some acacia honey. Not only even bigger, but also very nicely fruity and honeyed. Not extravagantly complex yet but the peat/fruits balance is perfect. Way too grassy for Balvenie – a shame because Cadenhead had some excellent Balvenies, such as a 29yo 1974 at 48% ABV. Quite some varnish, fresh almonds, wet stones, wet gravel, green tea and mirabelle plum spirit. It's called Viva La Evolution.mp3 and it may well not be to the creationists' liking...
agrr Ra, replica Rolexes, penis enlarging pills, online casino games, debt reductions, pictures of Victoria Beckham nude or Dell computers. Nose: this is very vegetal and starts almost like olive oil, then quite some mashed potatoes and beer, and finally ultra-big notes of thyme and rosemary. Alas, that doesn’t last for too long and these notes of cologne and burnt caramel are back. Finish: long, with the peat coming more to the front, which gives it an Islay side just like at first nosing. By the way, according to James Ross in his book 'Whisky', in 1969, the prices for one gallon of new make in bond were between 13 and 16 shillings for most distilleries. But if you believe in Darwin, please buy these crazy people's music!
Anyway, here are these figures for last month (Sept 2008): These figures do show that indeed, ‘new countries’ progress much more than ‘old ones’, that is to say that these countries seem to be more and more into single malt whisky (and high-class music reviews! Finish: long, a tad cleaner now, more candied and kind of roasted. Great notes of almond milk and even quite some salt. We had batch #1 at 85 and #2 at 86, and this deserves 87. We don’t know what will be on next year, maybe Sauternes? Five were at 16 shillings (Tormore, Talisker, Ardmore, Macallan and Laphroaig) whilst two were at 16.3 shillings (Glenlivet and Glen Grant) and only one, the most expensive, at 16.9 shillings: Edradour! Nose: starts quite austere, on apple peelings and linseed oil, with hints of wet newspapers. Goes on with notes of paraffin, fresh walnuts, roots and newly cut grass, with just faint lemony notes in the background. A slightly phenolic St Magdalene, maybe a tad rigid but interesting in its own style. Mouth (neat): fruity and even sweet at very first sipping but soon to get oddly vegetal and bitterish. As you may already know, The Malt Maniacs' Awards 2008 are on! Nose: let’s be honest, it’s not quite fair to try recent Caol Ilas after a wonder such as the 1966, but I must say this one is not ridiculous at all - much less so than the pleonastically senile pope anyway (oops).
) It is to be noted that within Asia, the Persian Gulf countries are really skyrocketing. ), India ( 230%), Poland ( 212%), Brazil ( 182%), Russia ( 144%), Norway ( 143%), Spain ( 135%), Greece ( 121%) and Australia ( 108%) that are doing very well among the 'large' countries. Comments: the nose was very nice but the palate is a tad too ‘wacky’ for my taste. Mouth: a tad rounder now and, to tell you the truth, more appealing. Comments: the nose is a tad shy but the palate is very pleasant. Limited to 200 'candidates' (we have 198 new whiskies to try this year, actually) and, as always, completely free and indepedendent. Just the perfect mix of tar, kelp, peat smoke, antiseptic, flints, oysters, seawater and spearmint. From a refill hogshead, with a funny retro label that’s close to the original BBR label from the 1970’s (couldn’t find the old Remington or Underwood in the basement? Fruitier, younger in style even if it’s already 28yo, probably less complex but still very clean and pure.
But the predictability and blandness of the material was wearing, and the balance finally tipped against his favour after a lengthy cover of Stevie Wonder’s ‘Living for the city’, which in a sense gave the game away, and left your reviewer and companion leaving in search of some of Scotland’s very finest midnight wine.
Jonny Lang is as described in the restrooms: a veritable child prodigy of the blues. Sadly, in the ten years since then, during which time Lang has toured the USA remorselessly, his music has veered towards the sadly predictable watered-down soul-rock so beloved of American audiences.
Having started to play when he was around twelve, he recorded his first major album, Lie to Me, in 1997 at the age of fifteen. It’s not that Lang’s prodigious talents have diminished in any way, rather that they have been somewhat wasted on material clearly designed to seek out a wider audience, and in particular to win airplay time on the hugely commercially important but mind-numbingly anodyne radio play lists. But the songs from his last two albums, Long Time Coming and Turn Around, are just the stuff for a largely inebriated, arm-waving and whooping New Orleans football audience.
Also very peppery, but it’s different pepper when compared with the exceptional 1952. With water: it does not get any rounder but, interestingly, closer to the oldies, with these heavy notes of shoe polish that we found in the 1953.
Also notes of fresh almonds and always a lot of lemon.
Meaty (ham and chicken bouillon), malty and herbal (parsley), with very nice notes of dry sherry and a little smoke. With water: even more salt as well as more liquorice and more earthy tones. We already did that in the past so why not be even more transparent, ‘lift the bonnet’ a little further on WF’s figures and have a closer look at the evolutions of the numbers of visits from various parts of the world within one year? Nose: we’re closer to the 1973 than to the 1972 on the nose I’m afraid, but it’s still much cleaner spirit, without these plastic-like notes. Quite incredible, these notes really dominate the whole. Great notes of orange cake as well, and even parsley and vegetable bouillon. Mouth: no, it’s a very good attack, extremely honeyed and malty. This is one of the very last bottling by the previous owners, before Signatory bought the distillery. Nose: we’re back to the soapy side a bit (washing powder) but much, much less than with the old indies. I believe the latest batches can be recognised by their tiny coloured drawing of the distillery instead of the older single colour one. Not sweetish at all, rather balanced, kind of phenolic, superbly fruity, on apricots, ripe bananas, quinces and herbal tea (camomile) and then marzipan and nougat. Mouth (neat): punchy, sweet and fruity, all on pineapple drops and hot lemon marmalade. With water: Edradour’s slightly ‘tricky’ character shines through for a short while but then it’s all bananas flambéed, tinned pineapples, brioche and apricot pie, with also quite some honey. Once again, the spirit is very clean and hence different from older Edradours. Comments: if you like fruity whiskies, this is for you.