•●๑ღஐ♥Monro-Diz♥ஐღ๑●• — все фотографии с меткой «background» на Яндекс.Фотках
Like it to save to your profile
  • Tea with lemon and cinnamon isolated on white background
    More info
    Tea with lemon and cinnamon isolated on white background
  • Winter hot drink with spices isolated on white background
    More info
    Фото автора •●๑ღஐ♥Monro-Diz♥ஐღ๑●• на Яндекс.Фотках
  • Tropical Cocktails
    More info
    Not everyone can finagle a last-minute summer trip to coastal resort areas with perfect weather, seemingly-endless attractions, and authentic cuisine. But with drinks like the potent white whiskey punch, the citrusy tangerine-mint margarita, and the lime-laden caipirinha, you'll be instantly transplanted to the lush, tropical climate you've been pining for no matter where you are this summer. Umbrella garnishes in place, these 15 tropical cocktails are the real deal.
  • Seaside Sips 21 Global Beach Cocktails
    More info
    Libations have long been associated with travel to far–flung coastlines. In 1609, when explorer Henry Hudson alit upon the shores of the river that today bears his name, he claimed to have encountered gnomes there who plied his crew with a potent brew that transformed them into beady-eyed little folks, too. During Prohibition, Americans flocked on European cruise ships to the Caribbean, where they could sip their fill of rum-based cocktails. Today, the world over, beaches are the locus of booze–filled frolics. Some beach drinks—minimalist concoctions like the Israeli favorite, arak and grapefruit—reflect summer's drive toward ease. Others, such as the Singapore Sling, are more elaborate, evoking the alleged exoticism of their native locales with tropical juices and spices, multiple liquors, and elaborate garnishes. However it is made, a beachside cocktail sets the summer-vacation mood and cools the sun's heat. —Rosie Schaap
  • El Diablo
    More info
    Similar item
    From SAVEUR DRINK Issue #1Though ginger has been consumed for millennia, ginger beer dates to 1700s England, when the root was fermented to make a mildly alcoholic drink. Most beers are nonalcoholic now, but they're zippier than ale; we prefer them for mixing in cocktails. Black-currant-flavored crème de cassis adds fruity dimension and a lovely pink hue to this ginger beer and tequila drink, which first appeared in SAVEUR DRINK Issue #1 with the story "Nice Spice."

Get sale alerts on styles you love

Continue
×
About