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Coasters come as set of 4
On June 14, 1777, to establish an official flag for the new nation, the Continental Congress passed the first Flag Act: “Resolved, that the flag of the United States be made of thirteen stripes, alternate red and white; that the union be thirteen stars, white in a blue field, representing a new Constellation.
This 16 oz. pint beer glass is a classic. Heavy solid glass with that cute little .308 piercing the side will have your friends jealous. Raise a toast to the bold and brave.
Strongly suggest you count your glasses before they leave, could happen.
BenShot 11 oz. rocks glass is perfect for your next Manhattan, Old Fashion or Bourbon neat. It will look a wee bit different and guarantee to taste better as well. This copper .308 ads a bit of mystery, first ‘how did they do that?’ and then ’why?’ Makes no difference, a nice heavy feel and unique touch to a basic glass. Makes it kinda special.
BenShot jigger bring a bit of curiosity to your bar.
Guaranteed to be a unique conversation starter, and prompt the question…’how’d they do that’. Don’t have a clue, but, pour one for me, I’ll be along soon.
Handcrafted Louisville, Kentucky
Made in Kentucky
From Totally Bamboo
By Sally Van Winkle Campbell
But Always Fine Bourbon is a touching reflection on the life and work of Pappy Van Winkle. Part memoir, part history, and absolutely fantastic throughout, this is a must for any lover of the famous bourbon. Hey, if you can’t drink Pappy, you might as well read about him!
By Susan Reigler
Photographs by Pam Spaulding and Carol Peachee
By Albert W. A. Schmid
Schmid combines a love for cocktails and a dedication to history in his small volume, The Old Fashioned. If you love a good old fashioned and want to know its history, or simply want to try new recipes, Schmid combines these two elements into a fantastic book. And it’s in a convenient pocket size so you can take it anywhere!
By Fred Minnick
It is a little-known fact that women played a huge role in distilling whiskey before prohibition, and Fred Minnick does an excellent job telling the stories of many distilling women which we have overlooked for the last century. Covering global whiskey history, this book is perfect for history buffs who want to see a new perspective on bourbon, scotch, and other whiskey production.
By Reid Mitenbuler
Reid has accomplished the inestimable task of chronicling the bourbon market in his volume, Bourbon Empire. In amazing detail, he traces exactly why and how bourbon is the way it is today. If you are interested in the way bourbon history impacts what is in our Glencairn glasses, this is the book for you.
by Clay Risen
In his American Whiskey, Bourbon and Rye, Risen presents an almost exhaustive list of American whiskeys and their tasting notes for the home drinker. His witty notes and astute reflections make this tasting guide an absolute delight to read (plus he includes a fantastic section about bourbon history at the start). If you love all types of American whiskey, then go for Clay’s book!
by Susan Reigler and Michael Veach
Susan Reigler, president of Bourbon Women, and Michael Veach, aforementioned bourbon guru, are the dream team when it comes to tasting guides. Carefully researched, thoughtfully written, and conveniently purse-sized (yes, I take it to liquor stores), this is a must for anyone who wants to start questioning what he or she likes in his or her whiskey. And, unlike many guides, Reigler and Veach do not assign points or grades to their evaluations—a feature I love.