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Barkeeper has listed a number of the more popular international offerings currently being enjoyed around Ireland.
The most celebrated of all the wines in the world, last year over 300 million bottles left the cellar doors of Champagne houses.
Cider usually comes from the extensive fruit cultivating regions of South-western England. The apples are chopped into small pieces and pressed. The juice and the pulp flow...
Do you know your Irish Whiskey from your Scotch Whisky? Barkeeper tells you the differences and the terms used to describe each drink.
As we know it, Guinness originated from Dublin and is the work of a man called Arthur, but what actually goes into a pint? How and from what is it made of?
How to Pour the Perfect Weissbier
Barkeeper explains exactly how this unique beer should be poured, dispelling some common myths and giving you the skills to ensure that each pour is a perfect one.
How to make the perfect Irish Coffee
It’s amazing how many Irish bar and restaurant staff do not know how to make a good Irish coffee. At Barkeeper we are going to assist in you through this crucial part of this national art form.
Barkeeper explores the history, distillation and service of this all time classic spirit.
Pilsner Beer: The History of the Czech Favourite
It may come as a surprise to many to learn that the original Budweiser comes from the former Czechoslovakia and not from the United States. Click for more>>
Powers Irish Whiskey
James Power was originally a coaching innkeeper of Thomas Street in Dublin, It is perhaps unlikely that he could have known how successful his "New" whiskey business venture would come to be.
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The most famous liqueurs come from France. Their origin can be traced back to the monasteries of the Middle Ages. The monks would collect herbs and let them soak in wine or liquor, afterwards adding costly sugar or honey.
Like all nations bordering on the Mediterranean, the Greeks have a pronounced predilection for the taste of aniseed which is reminiscent of liquorice. Click for more>>
Only black tea is real tea – herbal teas do not come into this category. This is the reason why herbal teas are sometimes called “infusions” rather than “teas” in English, as they are in French. Real tea is...