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Scotch, bourbon, rye, and beyond: our favorite cocktail recipes starring whiskey.
Born in New Orleans, this stiff cocktail of rye and Cognac is a drink to sip and savor.
How do you make an Old Fashioned? With simple, classic ingredients and nothing more.
The stiff, smooth union of whiskey and vermouth is a classic of the cocktail canon.
Fresh ginger and a float of extra-smoky Scotch lend complexity to this modern riff on a whiskey sour.
Bourbon, lemon, and honey combine for a cocktail that's perfect in all seasons.
Scotch and amaretto combine in this 1970s favorite.
A spirited riff on the better-known Manhattan.
Essentially a Negroni with whiskey swapped in for gin, this classic is a beautiful cocktail in its own right.
Changing up the ratio of Scotch and Drambuie provides a fresh iteration of a classic cocktail.
A powerful, brawny cocktail of rye, absinthe, and Peychaud's bitters, the Sazerac is timeless for a reason.
How do you make a whiskey sour? The old fashioned way, without any commercial mixes in sight.
The simple Manhattan variation is improved greatly with the help of a good blended Scotch.
The perfect large-batch cocktail classic.
Rich, frothy, and ideal for the holidays (or any time at all).
An odd union of bourbon, allspice dram, and lime comes together beautifully in the glass.
If you like Old Fashioneds, you're going to love this orange-and-spice variation.
This bourbon and sparkling wine punch gets a delicate, fresh flavor from grapefruit and rosemary-laced Aperol.
A cousin to the Boulevardier, balancing whiskey and Campari with dry vermouth.
What's the difference between single-malt and blended whisky, anyway?
Bourbon & rye drinkers, heads up: why bottled-in-bond whiskey is the best deal in booze
The surprising but delicious secret behind some of our favorite whiskeys
Mo' money = mo' fancy Scotch. But here are our favorite bottles for a bit less scratch: