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Spirit Type: Blended Malt
Bottle size: 70cl
The Six Isles is a blended malt scotch whisky by Ian Macleod that bound together six quality single malt whiskies from six scotch islands namely: Islay, Jura, Skye, Mull, Orkney and Arran. This bottle ultimately captured the distinct characteristics of each single malt and joined them all together in one amazing bottle. With all the single malts combined, this whisky will enable you to taste each one into a one of a kind experience that every whisky enthusiast should try. To quote Jim Murray in his whisky bible back in 2004, “The best standard, non-deluxe vatted malt I have found in my lifetime.”
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I didn't really pay attention to this bottle when I first saw it. It's a tin, which makes storage challenging, and I didn't think much of the artwork. When I later learned it was a vatting from the six Scottish whiskey Islands, I was ecstatic (Islay, Jura, Skye, Mull, Orkney, and Arran). Although opinions on Jura are split, I like Island expressions and was interested to learn if six different varieties might be combined in one bottle.
The color is really pale, but you shouldn't interpret that as a prescription to liquor up your infant (there is no artificial coloring). It reminds me of a baby's apple juice that has been diluted.
The drink has a salty, honey, buttery, white pepper, and oily flavor.
The drink is finished with salt. A shallow and quick end results from the peat's loss of strength, which is only a fraction of what it once was.
Is this the same bottle as the last? The profile has undergone undesirable alterations. Peat and Highland Park's nose are no longer there. Similar in taste to each other. Its nose and finish have been considerably modified, making them flat and lacking in complexity. It's only a shadow of what it once was.
I earlier tasted a sample of this expression in a store, but it lacked the peaty finish and nose. I've had a repeat of this situation. Thus, I think that oxi is to blame.
An intriguing and well-balanced blended malt that seems perfect for those of you who are only beginning to investigate smoky whiskeys. The ride is rather straightforward from Nose to Finish. In terms of the ingredients, I'd say there isn't much Islay influence visible in the peat. Ledaig actually comes to mind before the Claymore often. Certain amounts of Arran, Jura, Highland Park, and Talisker are probably present. I've tried a lot of different Smoky Blends over the past few months, but none of them have truly won me over.
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