Posted 20 hours ago

King William Blood Orange British Luxury Flavoured Gin, 1 x 70 cl

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You can change your choices at any time by visiting Cookie preferences, as described in the Cookie notice. The authors of the book – The Company of Distillers of London – had encrypted the recipe to ensure that only its members could recreate it. Distilled five times for "exceptional purity", the gin is made using carefully selected botanicals including orange peel, coriander, angelica, lime, cassia and nutmeg to create a "fresh, vibrant spirit" that is "bursting with plenty of orange citrus notes". The labels on both gins include the well-known image of King William with his sword in his hand astride his white horse at the Boyne. Dutch-born protestant leader William of Orange became king of Scotland, England and Ireland in the late 17th century after overthrowing catholic monarch James VII.

Naturally, with King William being such a prominent figure in the world of gin, we thought someone must have done a King William gin because it’s such an obvious thing to do.

The ICP found the use of two decimal places “unusual” and “intentional” and noted that it appeared without a percentage sign which “framed the number as a historical date reference in the context of King William of Orange”.

The succession of James II was controversial but the new Stewart King's less than diplomatic support of Catholicism made him unpopular to both his English Protestant subjects and Parliament alike.Heavily subsidised English malted barley exports provided the basis for the rapid expansion of the Dutch distilling industry during the early 18th century.

Content on this site is not intended to substitute for advice given by medical practitioner, pharmacist, or other licensed health-care professional. It read: "Seems some people are upset and struggle to accept that King William of Orange is a legend.THESE HAVE BEEN BLENDED TO COMBINE WITH JUNIPER, PRODUCING A CRISP AND ELEGANT GIN IN THE CLASSIC LONDON DRY STYLE. When William of Orange became king in 1689, he imposed taxes on French spirits because he hated all things catholic. In the first, 'malt distillers' distilled malted barley and other cereals to produce what are known as 'low wines'. Largely successful, the Gin Act 1751 was passed later that year and the Gin Craze finally began to wane.

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