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Barrel to Bottle: '80s Cocktails

The 1980s were a time of excess, and that included the cocktails. Every thing was overly sweet and overly proofed.
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Binny's Home Bartender: New Orleans Sazerac

This Mardi Gras favorite is one of America's first cocktail gems. Many party goers have enjoyed the Sazerac since the early 1800's. Whether you pour rye whiskey or cognac, you can't go wrong.
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Binny's Home Bartender: Vieux Carré

Thirsty for a New Orleans classic? How about one that’s named in honor of the French Quarter – the Vieux Carré. You can think of it as an “improved Manhattan”.
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Demo Kitchen Recipe: BBQ Shrimp & Jambalaya

The Demo Kitchen likes things on the modern tip but when it comes to Mardi Gras, we like to kick it old school. Here are our spins on a combo of classics.
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Binny's Home Bartender: Barrel to Bottle New Orleans Cocktails

Mardi Gras is right around the corner. Are you ready to celebrate? Looking for something to serve besides Abita beer? How about the official cocktail of New Orleans – The Sazerac.
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Barrel to Bottle: New Orleans Cocktails

Laissez les bon temps rouler! It's Mardi Gras season and Barrel to Bottle's resident mixologist and New Orleans enthusiast, Roger Adamson, is here to give you an authentic taste of the French Quarter.
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The Women of Binny's Stop and Smell the Rosé Wines

Binny's Blind Tasting Panel: The Women of Binny's Stop and Smell the Rosés

The Women of Binny's top 5 rosés for summer sipping
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New and Exciting IPAs

The relentless wave of IPAs keeps rolling in. Session, Sour, Double, Hazy, New England, Milkshake… we make sense of all the haze and call out our favorites.
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Binny's Home Bartender: Brandy Alexander

We're digging up an old classic. The Brandy Alexander is sweet as a candy bar and is full of nutmeg, eggnog and cinnamon flavors. Bartender Brittney describes the flavors as the bottom of an ice cream tub - and we couldn't agree more.
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Confessions of a Mixologist: Jazz Age

Originally, the Sazerac cocktail was made with French brandy. In 1873, the recipe for the Sazerac Cocktail was altered to replace the French brandy with American Rye whiskey. We decided to recreate the original with Hennessy Cognac - plus ginger syrup, a few dashes of barrel aged bitters, and of course, a heavy absinthe rinse.
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