Mouthing Off

By the Editors of Food & Wine Magazine

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At-Home Mixologist

Today, Google released lists of the top search terms used in 2014, including the eight most-searched cocktails. Here are the eight recipes that the Internet needs to know.

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At-Home Mixologist

Punch is made up of water, sugar, alcohol, spice and oleo-saccharum. The last ingredient might sound like the scientific name for a pelvic bone, but it’s actually a mix of citrus oil and sugar. And it’s a non-negotiable component of good punch.

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Mix This Now

What better way to enjoy a voyage to the edge of the universe than with a few cosmos of your own?

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Drink This Now

Bartender Jon Harris of Washington, DC’s Firefly has perfected four shockingly convincing alcohol-free drinks that mimic the mouthfeel and flavor of their boozy counterparts. Here are the secrets behind his amazing mocktails.

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At-Home Mixologist

Sorella's Sarah Krathen breaks down the best holiday bar shopping list. 

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At-Home Mixologist

The list of Irish cocktails is not long, but the most well known and enduring is Irish coffee. First popularized in Ireland at the Shannon Airport, it gained notoriety stateside at San Francisco’s Buena Vista Café in 1952 when owner Jack Koeppler and travel writer Stanton Delaplane set out to recreate the strong, creamy mix of Tullamore Dew Irish whiskey, sugar, hot coffee and cold whipped cream. With such a basic recipe, there is plenty of room for variation. At Grace, a new Manhattan pub named for the Irish pirate Grace O’Mally, bartender Pam Wiznitzer created the Blind Abbot, a chilled, stirred Irish coffee that looks just like the classic hot version but tastes much more complex thanks to the addition of Angostura bitters and an espresso liqueur. Read More>

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