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  • Welcome to watch Mojo.

  • And today we're counting down our picks for the top 10 surprising origin stories of famous cocktails.

  • I see America drinking the fabulous cocktails I make America's getting stinking on something I stir or shape for this list.

  • We're taking a look at fascinating back stories behind cocktails.

  • Whether these stories are grounded in fact or legend, they can certainly make for interesting conversation pieces at the pub.

  • Number 10.

  • Tom Collins.

  • It sounds like something you'd see in the movies, but this cocktail is actually rooted in a proven hoax.

  • This is a delicious Tom Collins.

  • It first occurred in 18 74 and people started asking, Have you seen Tom Collins?

  • Chances are, the listener would respond.

  • Know who's Tom Collins?

  • The prank er proceeded to tell the listener that Tom Collins said some nasty things about them, and he could be found at a nearby watering hole instead of finding a person.

  • Though the only Tom Collins.

  • Waiting for them is a mixed drink.

  • Sometimes the bartender would fix them a Tom Collins, letting the poor sap know that they've been duped.

  • Other times, the victim of the prank was informed that Collins went to another bar across town keeping the hoax going.

  • So I put two million in cash in Los Angeles Bank under the name of Mr and Mrs Tom Collins.

  • This was strictly my shakedown kidnapping money number nine here, Tom Collins might not be a real person, but this French wine cocktail is named after physics here, a priest turned resistance fighter who served as mayor of Dijon from 1945 until his passing in 1968.

  • The drink didn't always share cares name, however, comprised of white burgundy wine and come to gas ease.

  • The cocktail was originally known as Blanka sees here loved this local drink so much that he would serve it to delegates.

  • People came to associate the drink with the politician eventually earning cures moniker, having helped nearly 5000 prisoners of war escape during World War Two.

  • Here is somebody we can all raise our glasses to number eight mint julep.

  • You're sure to find people drinking this cocktail at the Kentucky Derby and various Southern establishments.

  • You probably wouldn't expect your doctor to prescribe you a mint julep, though.

  • Believe it or not, the drink was initially used to treat sickness of the stomach.

  • In 17 55 the julep was defined as an extemporaneous form of medicine made of simple and compound water sweetened serving for a vehicle to other forms not so convenient to take alone.

  • Just a spoonful of mint and sugar makes the medicine go down.

  • Over time, the jeweler became recreational, with consumers adding bourbon to the mix.

  • By the time Kentucky Senator Henry Clay brought the drink to Washington, D.

  • C.

  • The mint julep was more for social occasions than medical purposes.

  • Number seven Screwdriver.

  • The screwdriver has become a go to alcoholic beverage for brunch Er's.

  • But why exactly is it named after something you'd find in a toolbox?

  • The answer is actually quite straightforward, but still surprising.

  • Then the less.

  • During the late 19 forties, some American engineers were working in a Persian Gulf oil field to spice up their orange juice a little bit.

  • They decided to add vodka, since nobody had a spoon, however, they had to improvise and stir the drink with a screwdriver.

  • Probably not the most sanitary way to mix a cocktail.

  • But the name caught on, and soon everyone was getting hammered on screwdrivers.

  • Number six Cosmopolitan Carrie Bradshaw popularized the Cosmopolitan on Sex in the City, although this cocktails genesis remains up for debate.

  • That afternoon, I dragged my poor, tortured soul out to lunch with Stanford Blatch and attempted to stun it senseless with cosmopolitans.

  • Various people have taken credit for creating the Cosmopolitan over the decades, but the most colorful origin story can be traced back to 1975.

  • Neal Murray, a black college student, was allegedly denied a bartending job at a Minneapolis steakhouse due to his skin color.

  • When the manager's went out of town, the restaurant's bookkeeper decided to give Murray a shot.

  • Experimenting behind the bar, Murray added cranberry juice to a kamikaze, saying it could use some color.

  • He wasn't just talking about the drink, but also the mostly white staff.

  • The first person to taste the drink said, How cosmopolitan coining the cocktails, Immortal name.

  • You know what?

  • I think I need to get a drink.

  • I'll get it.

  • Cosmopolitan, Right?

  • Number five mojito.

  • While we know that it originated in Cuba, the mojito has varying back stories, all of which are equally surprising.

  • Well, hey, it'll some say, that Cuban farmers added lime sugar cane juice and meant to rot gut rum in order to block out its taste.

  • How baby With that kind of money, let's go find an island somewhere and sit on a beach drinking mojitos that we go toes up.

  • Others claim that slaves working a Cuban sugar cane field created the mojito during the late 18 hundreds.

  • It's even believed that Sir Francis Drake on English Pirate, helped concoct the drink to combat seasickness.

  • As for the name, it's possible that mojito drives from Mojo, a Cuban sauce containing lime.

  • It's also been speculated that mojito comes from the word mojito, which is Spanish for a little wet.

  • However, the mojito came into fruition.

  • Ernest Hemingway certainly drank a lot of them.

  • Fine, thanks.

  • Number four Long Island iced tea.

  • You could have a Long Island iced tea, but that calm my nerves.

  • It's called the pants off me a couple times working as a bartender in Long Island, New York, Robert Rose Bud, but entered a drink making contest sponsored by Triple SEC during the 19 seventies but couldn't help but notice that his creation shared a resemblance to a nice tea and for the lady, a Long Island iced tea.

  • Well, even though there isn't traditionally any tea in the recipe, the name Long Island Iced Tea caught on regardless, almost 50 years earlier, during the U.

  • S.

  • Prohibition era old man Bishop supposedly crafted a similar drink in Long Island, Tennessee.

  • It shouldn't come as a surprise that the Long Island iced tea was created in Long Island.

  • What is surprising is that nobody knows for sure if Long Island, New York or Long Island of the Holston should be considered the drinks true Birthplace.

  • Oh, eyes a treat that's hard to be.

  • Number three.

  • The Manhattan.

  • This is another cocktail with a few different origin stories, but the most popular one by far is linked to the Manhattan Club in New York Way as legend has it, Lady Randolph Churchill hosted a party at the club for US Democratic presidential candidates Samuel J.

  • Tilden in 18 74.

  • During the banquet, Dr Ian Marshall fashioned a new cocktail that would be named after the club.

  • As intriguing as this all sounds, there's a major hole in the Manhattan supposed back story At the time.

  • Lady Randolph was pregnant in France with her son, future British Prime Minister Winston Churchill.

  • It may be a tall tale, but it is one we can all toast to.

  • Number two Margarita.

  • Some historians believe that this cocktail stemmed from a drink called The Daisy, which translates to Margarita in Spanish.

  • Margarita, Mother is two o'clock in the afternoon.

  • If you're looking for a fun story to tell at your next dinner party, though, let's travel back to 1938.

  • When Carlos Danny Herrera supposedly invented the drink at Herrera's restaurant, dancer Marjorie King informed him that she was allergic to virtually every alcohol except tequila.

  • Since she wouldn't drink tequila on its own, Herrera mixed in some Cointreau lemon juice and shaved ice, doubling his creation margarita After Marjorie.

  • By 1947 the story caught the attention of bartender Albert Hernandez, who helped get the word out about margaritas in San Diego.

  • While there are other possible origin stories, this one's definitely the juiciest margaritas are great and whoever planted that in your head is crazy.

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  • Number one martini Of all the cocktails on this list, the origins of the martini might be the most heavily contested dry martini.

  • Miss you wait three measures of Gordon's one of vodka, half a measure of Kina Lillet, shake it over rice and then add a thin slice of lemon peel.

  • Yes, one theory claims that a bartender created the drink on the spot in Martinez, and a gold miner brought the recipe to San Francisco.

  • Yet some have said that the martini was really created in San Francisco and then made its way to Martinez.

  • Another story suggests that Jerry Thomas created the drink at the San Francisco's Occidental Hotel.

  • His customers were usually about to take the ferry to Martinez, laying the groundwork for the martini.

  • Many also assume that it derived from Martini and Rossi, an Italian alcoholic beverage company.

  • Whichever story like best, one thing is for sure.

  • James Bond prefers his shaken, not stirred, shaken, not stirred.

  • And for you the same.

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有名カクテルの意外な由来トップ10 (Top 10 Surprising Origins of Famous Cocktails)

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    林宜悉 に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日
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