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Carpano Vermouth Antica 1L - Item Code: 06209
Discover Carpano Vermouth Antica 1L:
Carpano Vermouth Antica is a classic Italian vermouth that has been produced since 1786. This vermouth is made from a blend of white wines, herbs, and spices, and is aged in oak barrels for up to three years. The result is a complex and flavorful vermouth that is perfect for sipping or mixing into cocktails.
On the nose, Carpano Vermouth Antica has aromas of dried herbs, citrus, and a hint of vanilla. On the palate, it is sweet and full-bodied, with flavors of dried fruits, spices, and a hint of bitterness. The finish is long and smooth, with a lingering sweetness.
Carpano Vermouth Antica is an excellent choice for a variety of cocktails, from the classic Manhattan to the Negroni. It is also great for sipping on its own, either neat or on the rocks. No matter how you choose to enjoy it, Carpano Vermouth Antica is sure to be a hit.
Producer Notes: Carpano
Carpano is a drinks producer that is based in Turin, Italy. The company was founded in 1786 by Antonio Benedetto Carpano, who is credited with creating the first vermouth. Vermouth is a fortified wine that is flavored with various botanicals, such as herbs, spices, and fruits. Carpano’s vermouth is made using a secret recipe that has been passed down through generations of the Carpano family.
Carpano’s vermouth is known for its rich, complex flavor and is often used as an ingredient in cocktails. The company produces several different types of vermouth, including Carpano Antica Formula, which is a sweet vermouth that is aged in oak barrels for at least a year. This vermouth is often used in classic cocktails such as the Manhattan and the Negroni.
In addition to vermouth, Carpano also produces other alcoholic beverages, such as amaro and bitters. Amaro is a bitter liqueur that is made by infusing herbs, roots, and other botanicals in alcohol. Carpano’s amaro is called Punt e Mes, which means “point and a half” in Italian. This name refers to the fact that the amaro is half sweet and half bitter. Punt e Mes is often used as a substitute for vermouth in cocktails.
Carpano’s bitters are called Fernet and are made using a secret recipe that includes over 40 different herbs and spices. Fernet is a bitter, aromatic spirit that is often consumed as a digestif. It is also used as an ingredient in cocktails, particularly in Argentina, where it is a popular ingredient in the national drink, the Fernet con Coca.
Overall, Carpano is a well-respected drinks producer that is known for its high-quality vermouth, amaro, and bitters. The company’s products are used by bartenders and mixologists around the world to create classic and innovative cocktails.
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Broadway Liquor & Wine Warehouse
5790 Broadway, Bronx, NY 10463, United States.
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Vermouth is an aromatized fortified wine that is flavored with a variety of botanicals (roots, barks, flowers, seeds, herbs, and spices) and occasionally colored. The first contemporary variants of the beverage were created in Turin, Italy, somewhere between the mid- to late-18th century, according to historical records. While vermouth was initially used for medical purposes, it was eventually popularized as an apéritif, with trendy cafés in Turin selling it to customers around the clock for a small fee. It first gained popularity among bartenders in the late nineteenth century as a major component in classic cocktails including as the martini, the Manhattan, the Rob Roy, and the Negroni. In addition to being drank as an apéritif or as an ingredient in cocktails, vermouth is occasionally used as a substitute for white wine in cooking.
Sweet vermouth and dry vermouth have traditionally been the two most popular varieties of vermouth. In response to increased demand and competition, vermouth producers have developed new varieties like as extra-dry white, sweet white (blanc or bianco), red, amber (ambre or rosso), and rosé.
Vermouth is made by starting with a neutral grape wine or unfermented wine must as a basis and working up from there. Each manufacturer adds additional alcohol and a proprietary mixture of dry ingredients, which may include aromatic herbs, roots, and barks, to the base wine, base wine plus spirit, or spirit only – which may be redistilled before being added to the wine or unfermented wine must – before bottling the finished product. Following the aromatization and fortification of the wine, the vermouth is sweetened with cane sugar or caramelized sugar, depending on the style.
The majority of vermouth drunk across the world is produced by Italian and French firms, however Spain, the United States, and the United Kingdom are also notable manufacturers.
When it comes to cocktails, vermouth is a frequent component, notably in Martinis and Manhattans. When vermouth is eaten on its own, which is rare outside of Spain, Italy, Portugal, and France, it is often eaten as an apéritif, which is a digestif. Vermouth is used as an ingredient in a variety of different cocktails because it has been shown to be effective in decreasing the alcohol content of drinks that employ strong spirits as their foundation, offering a pleasant herbal flavor and scent, and enhancing the tastes of the base liquor. As previously said, vermouth is used as a component in the martini, which is one of the most well-known and popular drinks in the world. Originally, sweet vermouth was used in martinis. Around 1904, however, the use of drier French vermouths in the cocktail began to gain popularity. The phrase ""dry martini"" initially referred to the use of a drier vermouth as a mixer, rather than the use of less vermouth, as is often understood today.
About the Producer: Carpano
Carpano is a historic Italian vermouth brand. Produced in Turin for over two centuries, since 2001 it has been produced at the Fratelli Branca Distillery (manufactured by Fernet Branca) in Milan, which has owned 50 percent of the company since 1982. in 1786, when the herbalist and owner of the Turin liquor store Antonio Benedetto Carpano combined mosquito wine with herbs and spices, and immediately gained popularity after sending the box to the king of Sardinia, Vittorio Amedeo III (former Duke of Savoy), whose palace faced the Carpano Lodge. ... In the mid-19th century, it was considered the city's signature drink. The expression of the Formula Antica dates back to this period; flavors include vanilla from Madagascar, Tahiti and Papua New Guinea and Iranian saffron. This and the entire assortment include expensive absinthe from various mountainous regions of Italy. Classico is similar to Antica Formula, but with more emphasis on vanilla and citrus fruits. The latest addition to the portfolio, Dry, includes Dittany, an herb from Crete. The base wines come from Romagna, Puglia and Sicily. The 2001 sale also included the rights to Punt and Mes, the famous Carpano appetizer that can be used as a base for a Manhattan version and many other cocktails. The name translates to "one and a half dots" and is said to be derived from 1870, when a customer ordered a measure of carpane-vermouth and a half measure of bitterness.
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