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Bushmills Irish Whiskey 1.75L
Sku: 2069
Delicate, light and smooth with a malty, floral aroma and a toasted wood character. Complex, spicy and slightly dry. Drink on the rocks or as an ideal base for cocktails.
Product Rating
Critics Ratings:     (2)
Product Information
Country: Ireland
Type: Irish Whiskey
Reg. $45.99
On Sale $39.99
Buy Bushmills Irish Whiskey

Pricing on our website is from our Stamford CT store and applicable to the Stamford store only.

NOSE - Light and fruity with spicy aromas, vanilla note, nose developing into creme brulee TASTE - Gently warming‚ mouth coating texture. A touch of honeyHoney bee sweetness FINISH - Crisp‚ fresh finish‚ with a touch of spice
Ultimate Beverage Challenge 88 points - (Tried & True Award)- Toasted oats, honey roasted walnuts, coconut flesh, and golden plum dominate the nose. Smooth and round mouthfeel, with fruit coming forward backed by minerals and honey. A sweet but balanced finish ensues.  (Mar 2015)

Wine Enthusiast 85 points - Early-stage sniffings find delicate aromas of green vegetables, carnations and grain mash; further air contact brings up slightly sour notes of damp soil, glue and marshmallow. Exceedingly pleasant, grainy sweet and genial on the palate. Finishes cleanly. (Jul 2004)

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Delicate, light and smooth with a malty, floral aroma and a toasted wood character. Complex, spicy and slightly dry. Drink on the rocks or as an ideal base for cocktails.
Wine maker notes
“Bushmills‚ the golden member of the family. It’s a blend of triple distilled single malt whiskey with a lighter irish grain whiskey. The folks back at the old distillery will tell you it’s an approachable whiskey with a rich‚ warming taste of fresh fruit and vanilla. Me? Well - to me it has a fruity burst that sits on my tongue before turning to honey in my cheeks. Try it and you’ll see what I mean.”

Technical notes
40% abv

Producer
At the battle of Clontarf in 1014 Irish high king Brian Boru sent Viking invaders tumbling back into the sea and achieved a remarkable victory for the Irish over the fearsome Vikings. The two armies met on the fields of Clontarf near the city of Dublin on Good Friday in the spring of 1014. The battle lasted all day raging across the fields and forests with no side gaining a clear advantage. Finally, with all of their leaders dead or dying, the Vikings broke ranks and returned to their ships. Out of 8,000 men who fought that day, almost 6,000 were killed. The destruction of the Viking forces, including the deaths of virtually all of the Viking kings, permanently ended the Invaders’ presence. Through this valiant and bloody victory at Clontarf, Brian Boru and his men made possible the Ireland that we know today.