Angostura Orange Bitters - Cocktail Bitters - 28% - 10cl
As well as the wonderful fruit aroma, Angostura orange bitters also exemplify a complex and spicy bouquet. For this reason they serve perfectly as an exotic and multi-dimensional ingredient for countless drinks and food dishes (see recipes with Angostura Orange Bitters): they mix perfectly with gin, whiskey, vodka and many different rum-based cocktails.
Otherwise, Angostura's orange bitters add finesse to hearty sauces and seafood dishes, and also harmonizes perfectly with chocolate.
Gold Medal at the Absinthiades 2012 in the category "Verte"
Did you know?
- The Guy distillery also produces Pontarlier Anis, the only aperitif based on distilled green anise.
- François Guy was one of the first to restart producing distilled absinthe. In 2001, he planted 55 000 plants of absinthe. The new crop was harvested at the end of September and dried during October. The first litres were on sail on the 15 of December 2001.
- Rêves de 1900 absinthe participated at the 2012 Absinthiades were it won Gold in the "Verte" category.
- At first, savour Rêves de 1900 with half a piece of sugar. Then add more or less according to your taste.
- For one measure of absinthe (3cl), add 2 to 5 measure of fresh water.
- Product Type:WM: Cocktail Bitters
- Description:WM: Bitter
- Net Quantity:WM: 10cl
- Alcohol Content:WM: 28% vol
- Distillery or Brand : Angostura Limited
- Product Type: Cocktail Bitters
- Description: Bitter
- Country of Origin: Trinidad and Tobago
- Responsible Food Company: Angostura S.A., 4 avenue des Terroirs de France, 75012 Paris, FR
- Net Quantity: 10cl
- Alcohol Content: 28% vol
- Usage Instructions: Add a few drops to a cocktail or mixed drink.
Weight: 0.30 kg
Dimensional Weight: 0.35 kg
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In 1820, the German doctor Johann G. B. Siegert served in the military service of the famous liberation fighter Simón Bolívar in South America. In Angostura, today Ciudad Bolívar, Siegert developed the medicinal tonic "Amargo Aromatico" (spanish for aromatic bitters) in 1824. In the time since then, these bitters have enjoyed ever increasing popularity by, for example, the sailors who reached Angostura by the Orinoco River. Through this trade route, these bitters also enjoyed wider regional distribution.
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