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Downton Martini

Downton Martini


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Downton Abbey has walked away with the most nominations for any British Drama. To pay homage to Joanne...

Downton Abbey has walked away with the most nominations for any British Drama. Carson, let’s raise a proper Boodles Martini which features a classic British Gin.

Ingredients

  • 4 Ounces Boodles Gin
  • 1 Ounce Dry Vermouth
  • Garnish with lemon peel

Directions

Fill mixing glass with vermouth and ice. Stir briefly and strain out the vermouth. Add gin to the glass and stir for about 10 seconds. Strain into chilled cocktail glass and garnish with a fresh lemon peel.

Nutritional Facts

Servings4

Calories Per Serving80


Drink, Milady? Downton Cocktails

Death in childbirth. Death by those newfangled automobiles. (Near) death by scheming, soap-wielding maids. Life in the time of Downton Abbey wasn't all a bed of perfectly-manicured English roses. But, oh - the cocktails! The cocktails!

The 1920s and London was the golden age of the cocktail, where legendary barman Harry Craddock ruled supreme at The Savoy, serving Britain's upper classes and their booze-deprived American cousins ("Prohibition - nasty business!" we could imagine the Dowager Countess remarking) with all manner of slings, smashes, fizzes and flips.

Advertisement

Craddock famously invented the White Lady (a Downton Abbey cocktail if there ever was one) and popularised the Dry Martini. A full 750 of his most popular recipes are included in The Savoy Cocktail Book, first published in 1930 and still available today.

In honour of Downton Abbey returning to our screens, we asked legendary barman Tony Conigliaro (the Harry Craddock of our time) to suggest a suitably stylish cocktail of the era that you could easily recreate at home, no Mr Carson needed.


Drink, Milady? Downton Cocktails

Death in childbirth. Death by those newfangled automobiles. (Near) death by scheming, soap-wielding maids. Life in the time of Downton Abbey wasn't all a bed of perfectly-manicured English roses. But, oh - the cocktails! The cocktails!

The 1920s and London was the golden age of the cocktail, where legendary barman Harry Craddock ruled supreme at The Savoy, serving Britain's upper classes and their booze-deprived American cousins ("Prohibition - nasty business!" we could imagine the Dowager Countess remarking) with all manner of slings, smashes, fizzes and flips.

Advertisement

Craddock famously invented the White Lady (a Downton Abbey cocktail if there ever was one) and popularised the Dry Martini. A full 750 of his most popular recipes are included in The Savoy Cocktail Book, first published in 1930 and still available today.

In honour of Downton Abbey returning to our screens, we asked legendary barman Tony Conigliaro (the Harry Craddock of our time) to suggest a suitably stylish cocktail of the era that you could easily recreate at home, no Mr Carson needed.


Drink, Milady? Downton Cocktails

Death in childbirth. Death by those newfangled automobiles. (Near) death by scheming, soap-wielding maids. Life in the time of Downton Abbey wasn't all a bed of perfectly-manicured English roses. But, oh - the cocktails! The cocktails!

The 1920s and London was the golden age of the cocktail, where legendary barman Harry Craddock ruled supreme at The Savoy, serving Britain's upper classes and their booze-deprived American cousins ("Prohibition - nasty business!" we could imagine the Dowager Countess remarking) with all manner of slings, smashes, fizzes and flips.

Advertisement

Craddock famously invented the White Lady (a Downton Abbey cocktail if there ever was one) and popularised the Dry Martini. A full 750 of his most popular recipes are included in The Savoy Cocktail Book, first published in 1930 and still available today.

In honour of Downton Abbey returning to our screens, we asked legendary barman Tony Conigliaro (the Harry Craddock of our time) to suggest a suitably stylish cocktail of the era that you could easily recreate at home, no Mr Carson needed.


Drink, Milady? Downton Cocktails

Death in childbirth. Death by those newfangled automobiles. (Near) death by scheming, soap-wielding maids. Life in the time of Downton Abbey wasn't all a bed of perfectly-manicured English roses. But, oh - the cocktails! The cocktails!

The 1920s and London was the golden age of the cocktail, where legendary barman Harry Craddock ruled supreme at The Savoy, serving Britain's upper classes and their booze-deprived American cousins ("Prohibition - nasty business!" we could imagine the Dowager Countess remarking) with all manner of slings, smashes, fizzes and flips.

Advertisement

Craddock famously invented the White Lady (a Downton Abbey cocktail if there ever was one) and popularised the Dry Martini. A full 750 of his most popular recipes are included in The Savoy Cocktail Book, first published in 1930 and still available today.

In honour of Downton Abbey returning to our screens, we asked legendary barman Tony Conigliaro (the Harry Craddock of our time) to suggest a suitably stylish cocktail of the era that you could easily recreate at home, no Mr Carson needed.


Drink, Milady? Downton Cocktails

Death in childbirth. Death by those newfangled automobiles. (Near) death by scheming, soap-wielding maids. Life in the time of Downton Abbey wasn't all a bed of perfectly-manicured English roses. But, oh - the cocktails! The cocktails!

The 1920s and London was the golden age of the cocktail, where legendary barman Harry Craddock ruled supreme at The Savoy, serving Britain's upper classes and their booze-deprived American cousins ("Prohibition - nasty business!" we could imagine the Dowager Countess remarking) with all manner of slings, smashes, fizzes and flips.

Advertisement

Craddock famously invented the White Lady (a Downton Abbey cocktail if there ever was one) and popularised the Dry Martini. A full 750 of his most popular recipes are included in The Savoy Cocktail Book, first published in 1930 and still available today.

In honour of Downton Abbey returning to our screens, we asked legendary barman Tony Conigliaro (the Harry Craddock of our time) to suggest a suitably stylish cocktail of the era that you could easily recreate at home, no Mr Carson needed.


Drink, Milady? Downton Cocktails

Death in childbirth. Death by those newfangled automobiles. (Near) death by scheming, soap-wielding maids. Life in the time of Downton Abbey wasn't all a bed of perfectly-manicured English roses. But, oh - the cocktails! The cocktails!

The 1920s and London was the golden age of the cocktail, where legendary barman Harry Craddock ruled supreme at The Savoy, serving Britain's upper classes and their booze-deprived American cousins ("Prohibition - nasty business!" we could imagine the Dowager Countess remarking) with all manner of slings, smashes, fizzes and flips.

Advertisement

Craddock famously invented the White Lady (a Downton Abbey cocktail if there ever was one) and popularised the Dry Martini. A full 750 of his most popular recipes are included in The Savoy Cocktail Book, first published in 1930 and still available today.

In honour of Downton Abbey returning to our screens, we asked legendary barman Tony Conigliaro (the Harry Craddock of our time) to suggest a suitably stylish cocktail of the era that you could easily recreate at home, no Mr Carson needed.


Drink, Milady? Downton Cocktails

Death in childbirth. Death by those newfangled automobiles. (Near) death by scheming, soap-wielding maids. Life in the time of Downton Abbey wasn't all a bed of perfectly-manicured English roses. But, oh - the cocktails! The cocktails!

The 1920s and London was the golden age of the cocktail, where legendary barman Harry Craddock ruled supreme at The Savoy, serving Britain's upper classes and their booze-deprived American cousins ("Prohibition - nasty business!" we could imagine the Dowager Countess remarking) with all manner of slings, smashes, fizzes and flips.

Advertisement

Craddock famously invented the White Lady (a Downton Abbey cocktail if there ever was one) and popularised the Dry Martini. A full 750 of his most popular recipes are included in The Savoy Cocktail Book, first published in 1930 and still available today.

In honour of Downton Abbey returning to our screens, we asked legendary barman Tony Conigliaro (the Harry Craddock of our time) to suggest a suitably stylish cocktail of the era that you could easily recreate at home, no Mr Carson needed.


Drink, Milady? Downton Cocktails

Death in childbirth. Death by those newfangled automobiles. (Near) death by scheming, soap-wielding maids. Life in the time of Downton Abbey wasn't all a bed of perfectly-manicured English roses. But, oh - the cocktails! The cocktails!

The 1920s and London was the golden age of the cocktail, where legendary barman Harry Craddock ruled supreme at The Savoy, serving Britain's upper classes and their booze-deprived American cousins ("Prohibition - nasty business!" we could imagine the Dowager Countess remarking) with all manner of slings, smashes, fizzes and flips.

Advertisement

Craddock famously invented the White Lady (a Downton Abbey cocktail if there ever was one) and popularised the Dry Martini. A full 750 of his most popular recipes are included in The Savoy Cocktail Book, first published in 1930 and still available today.

In honour of Downton Abbey returning to our screens, we asked legendary barman Tony Conigliaro (the Harry Craddock of our time) to suggest a suitably stylish cocktail of the era that you could easily recreate at home, no Mr Carson needed.


Drink, Milady? Downton Cocktails

Death in childbirth. Death by those newfangled automobiles. (Near) death by scheming, soap-wielding maids. Life in the time of Downton Abbey wasn't all a bed of perfectly-manicured English roses. But, oh - the cocktails! The cocktails!

The 1920s and London was the golden age of the cocktail, where legendary barman Harry Craddock ruled supreme at The Savoy, serving Britain's upper classes and their booze-deprived American cousins ("Prohibition - nasty business!" we could imagine the Dowager Countess remarking) with all manner of slings, smashes, fizzes and flips.

Advertisement

Craddock famously invented the White Lady (a Downton Abbey cocktail if there ever was one) and popularised the Dry Martini. A full 750 of his most popular recipes are included in The Savoy Cocktail Book, first published in 1930 and still available today.

In honour of Downton Abbey returning to our screens, we asked legendary barman Tony Conigliaro (the Harry Craddock of our time) to suggest a suitably stylish cocktail of the era that you could easily recreate at home, no Mr Carson needed.


Drink, Milady? Downton Cocktails

Death in childbirth. Death by those newfangled automobiles. (Near) death by scheming, soap-wielding maids. Life in the time of Downton Abbey wasn't all a bed of perfectly-manicured English roses. But, oh - the cocktails! The cocktails!

The 1920s and London was the golden age of the cocktail, where legendary barman Harry Craddock ruled supreme at The Savoy, serving Britain's upper classes and their booze-deprived American cousins ("Prohibition - nasty business!" we could imagine the Dowager Countess remarking) with all manner of slings, smashes, fizzes and flips.

Advertisement

Craddock famously invented the White Lady (a Downton Abbey cocktail if there ever was one) and popularised the Dry Martini. A full 750 of his most popular recipes are included in The Savoy Cocktail Book, first published in 1930 and still available today.

In honour of Downton Abbey returning to our screens, we asked legendary barman Tony Conigliaro (the Harry Craddock of our time) to suggest a suitably stylish cocktail of the era that you could easily recreate at home, no Mr Carson needed.


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