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Mixed Up Monkey Cocktail

Mixed Up Monkey Cocktail


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This drink was originally conceived to be served from a cement mixer-size cocktail shaker

Monkey Shoulder on the Monkey Mixer's hood

Don't be surprised if you spot a cement truck-sized cocktail shaker driving down the highway this year. The blended Scotch whisky Monkey Shoulder has launched the Monkey Mixer, a touring cocktail truck that will definitely serve a crowd.

The debut cocktail will be served during Arizona Cocktail Week and is the Mixed Up Monkey. While you probably won't be pouring from an industrial vehicle, you can still throw a party with this fun beverage.


How to Make a Highball

This isn't your everyday "whiskey soda." This is art.

tall, narrow-mouthed glass that holds at least 12 ounces

  1. Fill the tall, narrow-mouthed glass with ice cubes.
  2. Pour your chosen liquor over the ice.
  3. Hold the glass at a slight angle and slowly pour the club soda into it. No need to stir. Garnish with citrus (optional).

Don&rsquot call a high ball a whiskey soda, or a vodka soda, or a tequila soda. A highball denotes precision and craftsmanship. The "spirit-soda" thing is what you&rsquod scream at a bartender who&rsquos four rows of people away from you, and who&rsquoll dash some well junk in a tallish cup over ice and drench it with the bar soda gun. A twist of lemon or a wedge of lime with that? In your dreams.

Yeah, the highball is something you can make yourself (quite easily, I&rsquoll add) in the peace, comfort, and solitude of your own home, and still call it a name that implies you made an effort, like "highball," not like "whiskey soda."

But, sure, fine, the ingredients are the same.

Join Esquire Select

The highball was dubbed as such back in the late 19th century at a Manhattan bar, and from there it was loosely applied to whiskey watered down with soda water, whiskey watered down with just plain water, and whiskey watered down with ginger ale. Other spirits crept into the equation. In 1949, Esquire called the highball the "high priest of tall drinks." Years later, the scotch and soda became the most-recognized offshoot. In 2018, we noted that the highball was enjoying a comeback among elite drinking establishments, powered by the nuanced science of bubble-making, as perfected much in part by bartenders in Japan.

On the topic of bubbles: They matter just as much as the spirit you choose. Off-brand grocery store club soda, though technically correct, just won&rsquot have the same sharp fizz of bottled club soda like Q or Fever-Tree&mdashyou know, the Nice Stuff. For a highball that&rsquos really nose-tingling crisp, stock your fridge accordingly. Another technique for preserving bubble integrity is using a narrow-mouthed glass (like, ahem, a highball glass). And before pouring the highball, take the extra steps to chill the spirit and make clean, clear ice.

In other words, spend some time with your highball, even if only you will be able to tell the difference.


How to Make a Highball

This isn't your everyday "whiskey soda." This is art.

tall, narrow-mouthed glass that holds at least 12 ounces

  1. Fill the tall, narrow-mouthed glass with ice cubes.
  2. Pour your chosen liquor over the ice.
  3. Hold the glass at a slight angle and slowly pour the club soda into it. No need to stir. Garnish with citrus (optional).

Don&rsquot call a high ball a whiskey soda, or a vodka soda, or a tequila soda. A highball denotes precision and craftsmanship. The "spirit-soda" thing is what you&rsquod scream at a bartender who&rsquos four rows of people away from you, and who&rsquoll dash some well junk in a tallish cup over ice and drench it with the bar soda gun. A twist of lemon or a wedge of lime with that? In your dreams.

Yeah, the highball is something you can make yourself (quite easily, I&rsquoll add) in the peace, comfort, and solitude of your own home, and still call it a name that implies you made an effort, like "highball," not like "whiskey soda."

But, sure, fine, the ingredients are the same.

Join Esquire Select

The highball was dubbed as such back in the late 19th century at a Manhattan bar, and from there it was loosely applied to whiskey watered down with soda water, whiskey watered down with just plain water, and whiskey watered down with ginger ale. Other spirits crept into the equation. In 1949, Esquire called the highball the "high priest of tall drinks." Years later, the scotch and soda became the most-recognized offshoot. In 2018, we noted that the highball was enjoying a comeback among elite drinking establishments, powered by the nuanced science of bubble-making, as perfected much in part by bartenders in Japan.

On the topic of bubbles: They matter just as much as the spirit you choose. Off-brand grocery store club soda, though technically correct, just won&rsquot have the same sharp fizz of bottled club soda like Q or Fever-Tree&mdashyou know, the Nice Stuff. For a highball that&rsquos really nose-tingling crisp, stock your fridge accordingly. Another technique for preserving bubble integrity is using a narrow-mouthed glass (like, ahem, a highball glass). And before pouring the highball, take the extra steps to chill the spirit and make clean, clear ice.

In other words, spend some time with your highball, even if only you will be able to tell the difference.


How to Make a Highball

This isn't your everyday "whiskey soda." This is art.

tall, narrow-mouthed glass that holds at least 12 ounces

  1. Fill the tall, narrow-mouthed glass with ice cubes.
  2. Pour your chosen liquor over the ice.
  3. Hold the glass at a slight angle and slowly pour the club soda into it. No need to stir. Garnish with citrus (optional).

Don&rsquot call a high ball a whiskey soda, or a vodka soda, or a tequila soda. A highball denotes precision and craftsmanship. The "spirit-soda" thing is what you&rsquod scream at a bartender who&rsquos four rows of people away from you, and who&rsquoll dash some well junk in a tallish cup over ice and drench it with the bar soda gun. A twist of lemon or a wedge of lime with that? In your dreams.

Yeah, the highball is something you can make yourself (quite easily, I&rsquoll add) in the peace, comfort, and solitude of your own home, and still call it a name that implies you made an effort, like "highball," not like "whiskey soda."

But, sure, fine, the ingredients are the same.

Join Esquire Select

The highball was dubbed as such back in the late 19th century at a Manhattan bar, and from there it was loosely applied to whiskey watered down with soda water, whiskey watered down with just plain water, and whiskey watered down with ginger ale. Other spirits crept into the equation. In 1949, Esquire called the highball the "high priest of tall drinks." Years later, the scotch and soda became the most-recognized offshoot. In 2018, we noted that the highball was enjoying a comeback among elite drinking establishments, powered by the nuanced science of bubble-making, as perfected much in part by bartenders in Japan.

On the topic of bubbles: They matter just as much as the spirit you choose. Off-brand grocery store club soda, though technically correct, just won&rsquot have the same sharp fizz of bottled club soda like Q or Fever-Tree&mdashyou know, the Nice Stuff. For a highball that&rsquos really nose-tingling crisp, stock your fridge accordingly. Another technique for preserving bubble integrity is using a narrow-mouthed glass (like, ahem, a highball glass). And before pouring the highball, take the extra steps to chill the spirit and make clean, clear ice.

In other words, spend some time with your highball, even if only you will be able to tell the difference.


How to Make a Highball

This isn't your everyday "whiskey soda." This is art.

tall, narrow-mouthed glass that holds at least 12 ounces

  1. Fill the tall, narrow-mouthed glass with ice cubes.
  2. Pour your chosen liquor over the ice.
  3. Hold the glass at a slight angle and slowly pour the club soda into it. No need to stir. Garnish with citrus (optional).

Don&rsquot call a high ball a whiskey soda, or a vodka soda, or a tequila soda. A highball denotes precision and craftsmanship. The "spirit-soda" thing is what you&rsquod scream at a bartender who&rsquos four rows of people away from you, and who&rsquoll dash some well junk in a tallish cup over ice and drench it with the bar soda gun. A twist of lemon or a wedge of lime with that? In your dreams.

Yeah, the highball is something you can make yourself (quite easily, I&rsquoll add) in the peace, comfort, and solitude of your own home, and still call it a name that implies you made an effort, like "highball," not like "whiskey soda."

But, sure, fine, the ingredients are the same.

Join Esquire Select

The highball was dubbed as such back in the late 19th century at a Manhattan bar, and from there it was loosely applied to whiskey watered down with soda water, whiskey watered down with just plain water, and whiskey watered down with ginger ale. Other spirits crept into the equation. In 1949, Esquire called the highball the "high priest of tall drinks." Years later, the scotch and soda became the most-recognized offshoot. In 2018, we noted that the highball was enjoying a comeback among elite drinking establishments, powered by the nuanced science of bubble-making, as perfected much in part by bartenders in Japan.

On the topic of bubbles: They matter just as much as the spirit you choose. Off-brand grocery store club soda, though technically correct, just won&rsquot have the same sharp fizz of bottled club soda like Q or Fever-Tree&mdashyou know, the Nice Stuff. For a highball that&rsquos really nose-tingling crisp, stock your fridge accordingly. Another technique for preserving bubble integrity is using a narrow-mouthed glass (like, ahem, a highball glass). And before pouring the highball, take the extra steps to chill the spirit and make clean, clear ice.

In other words, spend some time with your highball, even if only you will be able to tell the difference.


How to Make a Highball

This isn't your everyday "whiskey soda." This is art.

tall, narrow-mouthed glass that holds at least 12 ounces

  1. Fill the tall, narrow-mouthed glass with ice cubes.
  2. Pour your chosen liquor over the ice.
  3. Hold the glass at a slight angle and slowly pour the club soda into it. No need to stir. Garnish with citrus (optional).

Don&rsquot call a high ball a whiskey soda, or a vodka soda, or a tequila soda. A highball denotes precision and craftsmanship. The "spirit-soda" thing is what you&rsquod scream at a bartender who&rsquos four rows of people away from you, and who&rsquoll dash some well junk in a tallish cup over ice and drench it with the bar soda gun. A twist of lemon or a wedge of lime with that? In your dreams.

Yeah, the highball is something you can make yourself (quite easily, I&rsquoll add) in the peace, comfort, and solitude of your own home, and still call it a name that implies you made an effort, like "highball," not like "whiskey soda."

But, sure, fine, the ingredients are the same.

Join Esquire Select

The highball was dubbed as such back in the late 19th century at a Manhattan bar, and from there it was loosely applied to whiskey watered down with soda water, whiskey watered down with just plain water, and whiskey watered down with ginger ale. Other spirits crept into the equation. In 1949, Esquire called the highball the "high priest of tall drinks." Years later, the scotch and soda became the most-recognized offshoot. In 2018, we noted that the highball was enjoying a comeback among elite drinking establishments, powered by the nuanced science of bubble-making, as perfected much in part by bartenders in Japan.

On the topic of bubbles: They matter just as much as the spirit you choose. Off-brand grocery store club soda, though technically correct, just won&rsquot have the same sharp fizz of bottled club soda like Q or Fever-Tree&mdashyou know, the Nice Stuff. For a highball that&rsquos really nose-tingling crisp, stock your fridge accordingly. Another technique for preserving bubble integrity is using a narrow-mouthed glass (like, ahem, a highball glass). And before pouring the highball, take the extra steps to chill the spirit and make clean, clear ice.

In other words, spend some time with your highball, even if only you will be able to tell the difference.


How to Make a Highball

This isn't your everyday "whiskey soda." This is art.

tall, narrow-mouthed glass that holds at least 12 ounces

  1. Fill the tall, narrow-mouthed glass with ice cubes.
  2. Pour your chosen liquor over the ice.
  3. Hold the glass at a slight angle and slowly pour the club soda into it. No need to stir. Garnish with citrus (optional).

Don&rsquot call a high ball a whiskey soda, or a vodka soda, or a tequila soda. A highball denotes precision and craftsmanship. The "spirit-soda" thing is what you&rsquod scream at a bartender who&rsquos four rows of people away from you, and who&rsquoll dash some well junk in a tallish cup over ice and drench it with the bar soda gun. A twist of lemon or a wedge of lime with that? In your dreams.

Yeah, the highball is something you can make yourself (quite easily, I&rsquoll add) in the peace, comfort, and solitude of your own home, and still call it a name that implies you made an effort, like "highball," not like "whiskey soda."

But, sure, fine, the ingredients are the same.

Join Esquire Select

The highball was dubbed as such back in the late 19th century at a Manhattan bar, and from there it was loosely applied to whiskey watered down with soda water, whiskey watered down with just plain water, and whiskey watered down with ginger ale. Other spirits crept into the equation. In 1949, Esquire called the highball the "high priest of tall drinks." Years later, the scotch and soda became the most-recognized offshoot. In 2018, we noted that the highball was enjoying a comeback among elite drinking establishments, powered by the nuanced science of bubble-making, as perfected much in part by bartenders in Japan.

On the topic of bubbles: They matter just as much as the spirit you choose. Off-brand grocery store club soda, though technically correct, just won&rsquot have the same sharp fizz of bottled club soda like Q or Fever-Tree&mdashyou know, the Nice Stuff. For a highball that&rsquos really nose-tingling crisp, stock your fridge accordingly. Another technique for preserving bubble integrity is using a narrow-mouthed glass (like, ahem, a highball glass). And before pouring the highball, take the extra steps to chill the spirit and make clean, clear ice.

In other words, spend some time with your highball, even if only you will be able to tell the difference.


How to Make a Highball

This isn't your everyday "whiskey soda." This is art.

tall, narrow-mouthed glass that holds at least 12 ounces

  1. Fill the tall, narrow-mouthed glass with ice cubes.
  2. Pour your chosen liquor over the ice.
  3. Hold the glass at a slight angle and slowly pour the club soda into it. No need to stir. Garnish with citrus (optional).

Don&rsquot call a high ball a whiskey soda, or a vodka soda, or a tequila soda. A highball denotes precision and craftsmanship. The "spirit-soda" thing is what you&rsquod scream at a bartender who&rsquos four rows of people away from you, and who&rsquoll dash some well junk in a tallish cup over ice and drench it with the bar soda gun. A twist of lemon or a wedge of lime with that? In your dreams.

Yeah, the highball is something you can make yourself (quite easily, I&rsquoll add) in the peace, comfort, and solitude of your own home, and still call it a name that implies you made an effort, like "highball," not like "whiskey soda."

But, sure, fine, the ingredients are the same.

Join Esquire Select

The highball was dubbed as such back in the late 19th century at a Manhattan bar, and from there it was loosely applied to whiskey watered down with soda water, whiskey watered down with just plain water, and whiskey watered down with ginger ale. Other spirits crept into the equation. In 1949, Esquire called the highball the "high priest of tall drinks." Years later, the scotch and soda became the most-recognized offshoot. In 2018, we noted that the highball was enjoying a comeback among elite drinking establishments, powered by the nuanced science of bubble-making, as perfected much in part by bartenders in Japan.

On the topic of bubbles: They matter just as much as the spirit you choose. Off-brand grocery store club soda, though technically correct, just won&rsquot have the same sharp fizz of bottled club soda like Q or Fever-Tree&mdashyou know, the Nice Stuff. For a highball that&rsquos really nose-tingling crisp, stock your fridge accordingly. Another technique for preserving bubble integrity is using a narrow-mouthed glass (like, ahem, a highball glass). And before pouring the highball, take the extra steps to chill the spirit and make clean, clear ice.

In other words, spend some time with your highball, even if only you will be able to tell the difference.


How to Make a Highball

This isn't your everyday "whiskey soda." This is art.

tall, narrow-mouthed glass that holds at least 12 ounces

  1. Fill the tall, narrow-mouthed glass with ice cubes.
  2. Pour your chosen liquor over the ice.
  3. Hold the glass at a slight angle and slowly pour the club soda into it. No need to stir. Garnish with citrus (optional).

Don&rsquot call a high ball a whiskey soda, or a vodka soda, or a tequila soda. A highball denotes precision and craftsmanship. The "spirit-soda" thing is what you&rsquod scream at a bartender who&rsquos four rows of people away from you, and who&rsquoll dash some well junk in a tallish cup over ice and drench it with the bar soda gun. A twist of lemon or a wedge of lime with that? In your dreams.

Yeah, the highball is something you can make yourself (quite easily, I&rsquoll add) in the peace, comfort, and solitude of your own home, and still call it a name that implies you made an effort, like "highball," not like "whiskey soda."

But, sure, fine, the ingredients are the same.

Join Esquire Select

The highball was dubbed as such back in the late 19th century at a Manhattan bar, and from there it was loosely applied to whiskey watered down with soda water, whiskey watered down with just plain water, and whiskey watered down with ginger ale. Other spirits crept into the equation. In 1949, Esquire called the highball the "high priest of tall drinks." Years later, the scotch and soda became the most-recognized offshoot. In 2018, we noted that the highball was enjoying a comeback among elite drinking establishments, powered by the nuanced science of bubble-making, as perfected much in part by bartenders in Japan.

On the topic of bubbles: They matter just as much as the spirit you choose. Off-brand grocery store club soda, though technically correct, just won&rsquot have the same sharp fizz of bottled club soda like Q or Fever-Tree&mdashyou know, the Nice Stuff. For a highball that&rsquos really nose-tingling crisp, stock your fridge accordingly. Another technique for preserving bubble integrity is using a narrow-mouthed glass (like, ahem, a highball glass). And before pouring the highball, take the extra steps to chill the spirit and make clean, clear ice.

In other words, spend some time with your highball, even if only you will be able to tell the difference.


How to Make a Highball

This isn't your everyday "whiskey soda." This is art.

tall, narrow-mouthed glass that holds at least 12 ounces

  1. Fill the tall, narrow-mouthed glass with ice cubes.
  2. Pour your chosen liquor over the ice.
  3. Hold the glass at a slight angle and slowly pour the club soda into it. No need to stir. Garnish with citrus (optional).

Don&rsquot call a high ball a whiskey soda, or a vodka soda, or a tequila soda. A highball denotes precision and craftsmanship. The "spirit-soda" thing is what you&rsquod scream at a bartender who&rsquos four rows of people away from you, and who&rsquoll dash some well junk in a tallish cup over ice and drench it with the bar soda gun. A twist of lemon or a wedge of lime with that? In your dreams.

Yeah, the highball is something you can make yourself (quite easily, I&rsquoll add) in the peace, comfort, and solitude of your own home, and still call it a name that implies you made an effort, like "highball," not like "whiskey soda."

But, sure, fine, the ingredients are the same.

Join Esquire Select

The highball was dubbed as such back in the late 19th century at a Manhattan bar, and from there it was loosely applied to whiskey watered down with soda water, whiskey watered down with just plain water, and whiskey watered down with ginger ale. Other spirits crept into the equation. In 1949, Esquire called the highball the "high priest of tall drinks." Years later, the scotch and soda became the most-recognized offshoot. In 2018, we noted that the highball was enjoying a comeback among elite drinking establishments, powered by the nuanced science of bubble-making, as perfected much in part by bartenders in Japan.

On the topic of bubbles: They matter just as much as the spirit you choose. Off-brand grocery store club soda, though technically correct, just won&rsquot have the same sharp fizz of bottled club soda like Q or Fever-Tree&mdashyou know, the Nice Stuff. For a highball that&rsquos really nose-tingling crisp, stock your fridge accordingly. Another technique for preserving bubble integrity is using a narrow-mouthed glass (like, ahem, a highball glass). And before pouring the highball, take the extra steps to chill the spirit and make clean, clear ice.

In other words, spend some time with your highball, even if only you will be able to tell the difference.


How to Make a Highball

This isn't your everyday "whiskey soda." This is art.

tall, narrow-mouthed glass that holds at least 12 ounces

  1. Fill the tall, narrow-mouthed glass with ice cubes.
  2. Pour your chosen liquor over the ice.
  3. Hold the glass at a slight angle and slowly pour the club soda into it. No need to stir. Garnish with citrus (optional).

Don&rsquot call a high ball a whiskey soda, or a vodka soda, or a tequila soda. A highball denotes precision and craftsmanship. The "spirit-soda" thing is what you&rsquod scream at a bartender who&rsquos four rows of people away from you, and who&rsquoll dash some well junk in a tallish cup over ice and drench it with the bar soda gun. A twist of lemon or a wedge of lime with that? In your dreams.

Yeah, the highball is something you can make yourself (quite easily, I&rsquoll add) in the peace, comfort, and solitude of your own home, and still call it a name that implies you made an effort, like "highball," not like "whiskey soda."

But, sure, fine, the ingredients are the same.

Join Esquire Select

The highball was dubbed as such back in the late 19th century at a Manhattan bar, and from there it was loosely applied to whiskey watered down with soda water, whiskey watered down with just plain water, and whiskey watered down with ginger ale. Other spirits crept into the equation. In 1949, Esquire called the highball the "high priest of tall drinks." Years later, the scotch and soda became the most-recognized offshoot. In 2018, we noted that the highball was enjoying a comeback among elite drinking establishments, powered by the nuanced science of bubble-making, as perfected much in part by bartenders in Japan.

On the topic of bubbles: They matter just as much as the spirit you choose. Off-brand grocery store club soda, though technically correct, just won&rsquot have the same sharp fizz of bottled club soda like Q or Fever-Tree&mdashyou know, the Nice Stuff. For a highball that&rsquos really nose-tingling crisp, stock your fridge accordingly. Another technique for preserving bubble integrity is using a narrow-mouthed glass (like, ahem, a highball glass). And before pouring the highball, take the extra steps to chill the spirit and make clean, clear ice.

In other words, spend some time with your highball, even if only you will be able to tell the difference.


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Comments:

  1. Llewelyn

    The right thought

  2. Alanzo

    Bravo, that's just a great thought.

  3. Elrad

    And yet it seems to me that you need to think carefully about the answer ... Such questions cannot be resolved in a rush!

  4. Pirmin

    A very valuable phrase

  5. Muraco

    Bravo, your useful opinion



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