Spirit Type: Gin
Bottle Size: 1L
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Tanqueray gin was originally distilled in 1830 by Charles Tanqueray in the Bloomsbury district of London. The merchandising outlet of Edward & Charles Tanqueray & Co was founded on Vine Street, London, in 1838. When Charles deceased in 1868, his son Charles Waugh Tanqueray got the inheritance of the distillery, which sustained to operate until it was badly damaged during World War II. The only capacity to survive the Axis bombing, now popular as "Old Tom," has shifted to Cameron Bridge, Scotland.
Tanqueray Flor De Sevilla 1 l is an English brand of gin created by Diageo plc. It was invented in London. In 2016 it beat the Beefeater and became one of the leading global sellers. While it does not influence a sizable market share in its in-built market, its prime market is in the United States, the best-selling gin import, monitored by southern Europe.
Tanqueray is a London dry gin, imitating its distillation process and foundation in Bloomsbury, London. London dry gin is created by double distilling grain, with select botanicals added during the second distillation. While the Tanqueray recipe is a strictly guarded trade secret, it is acknowledged to contain four botanicals: coriander, juniper, angelica root, and licorice, overall common botanicals in gin productions.
It is the leading brand of Diageo's 16 "strategic brands" kept for prioritization in distribution as well as for promotion worldwide.
The aroma of the whiskey is sherbet orange, precisely the smell like a garnished zest of orange or some lime or lemon. The color of the product seems to be orange which is quite mysterious. As a whiskey lover, most people wonder, how could an orange gin be that bright an orange color?
The taste of the whiskey is slightly artificial as well as a little sweet. It is a lightweight gin. In addition, you will get to feel some of the juniper in the background and keeps the gin from tasting just like alcoholic Fanta. Not a mainly sophisticated or complex gin. It might be a bit lightweight for severe gin connoisseurs.
Orange along with the facets of white grapefruit pith rules; though, some signature Tanqueray botanicals are present beneath it. Moreover, it has undertones of angelica, licorice, and juniper.
The finish of the whiskey is quite drier than expected. An extensive orange taste on the finish reminds distinctly of sipping Cointreau. Nevertheless, Tanqueray Flor de Sevilla particularly finishes what it set out to do. To relish the taste of Seville Orange while retaining enough of the signature touch of Tanqueray London Dry Gin to be familiar, not just as a gin— but as a fellow of the Tanqueray group of gins.