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The 12 Cocktails of Christmas Slideshow

The 12 Cocktails of Christmas Slideshow


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Maryse Chevriere

Ingredients:
2 ounces Smirnoff Pear Twist vodka
1/4 ounce grenadine
2 ounces club soda
Pear slice, for garnish

Procedure: Shake ingredients together and serve in a tall glass with a slice of pear garnish.

In a Pear Tree

Maryse Chevriere

Ingredients:
2 ounces Smirnoff Pear Twist vodka
1/4 ounce grenadine
2 ounces club soda
Pear slice, for garnish

Procedure: Shake ingredients together and serve in a tall glass with a slice of pear garnish.

Two Turtle Doves

Maryse Chevriere

Ingredients:
1 1/2 ounces Sobieski Karmel vodka
1/2 ounce Carolans Irish Cream
1/2 ounce chocolate syrup

Procedure: Shake vodka and Irish cream, then pour over ice. Drip chocolate into the middle of the glass.

Three French Friends

Maryse Chevriere

Ingredients:
1 ounce Rémy Martin
1 ounce Cointreau
1/2 ounce Lillet Blanc

Procedure: Shake Rémy Martin and Cointreau together over ice. Pour and float Lillet Blanc on the top.

Four Cocktail Birds

Maryse Chevriere

Ingredients:
1/2 ounce Wild Turkey Bourbon
1/2 ounce Famous Grouse
1/2 ounce Old Crow
1/2 ounce Grey Goose

Procedure: Shoot. No squawking!

5 Golden Winter Dreams

Maryse Chevriere

Ingredients:
1 ounce Strega liqueur
1/2 ounce Cointreau
1/2 ounce orange juice
1/2 ounce cream

Procedure: Shake with cracked ice. Strain into a chilled cocktail or martini glass.

Six Geese-a-Layered

Maryse Chevriere

Ingredients:
1 ounce Grey Goose vodka
1/2 ounce Chambord

Procedure: Serve layered in a cordial glass.

Seven Sambucas Sparkling

Maryse Chevriere

Ingredients:
2 ounces Sambuca Molinari

Procedure: Serve in a cordial glass with one coffee bean. Flame.

Eight Maids in a Mudslide

Maryse Chevriere

Ingredients:
1 ounce SKYY vodka
1 ounce Kahlua
1 ounce Bailey's Irish Cream
1 ounce cream

Procedure: Shake all of the ingredients together with ice. Pour over ice or in a chilled martini glass.

Nine Ladies' Limoncello Libations

Maryse Chevriere

Ingredients:
2 ounces limoncello
1/2 ounces Campari
1/2 ounce orange juice

Procedure: Shake ingredients with ice. Strain into a chilled martini glass with an orange sugar rim.

Ten Laird's-a-Drinking

Maryse Chevriere

Ingredients:
2 1/2 ounces
Laird's Apple Jack
1/2 ounce Martini & Rossi sweet vermouth
3 dashes Angostura bitters

Procedure: Serve over ice, stir gently. Start leapin'.

Eleven Bagpipers Piping

Maryse Chevriere

Ingredients:
2 1/2 ounces of scotch
1 teaspoon brown sugar
Hot coffee
Heavy cream

Procedure: Combine slowly and top with heavy cream.

Twelve Drams of Twelve-Year-Old

Maryse Chevriere

Ingredients:
Deanston
Bunnahabhain
Speyside
Macallan
Cutty Sark
Springbank
Scapa
Lagavulin
Glenfiddich
Glen Ord
Highland Park
Glengoyne


12 Cocktails of Christmas

Check out each of the festive 12 Cocktails of Christmas below:

12 Cocktails of Christmas

Hi, I’m Nicole!

Join me as I blog about my passion for all things food related through my misadventures in and out of the kitchen. I hope to share my love of food, travel and eating with you – and inspire you to get in the kitchen and make something tasty!

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Join me as I blog about my passion for all things food related through my misadventures in and out of the kitchen. I hope to share my love of food, travel and eating with you – and inspire you to get in the kitchen and make something tasty!


10 Wine (Yes, Wine!) Floats to Make This Summer

Those with a creative eye know firsthand that inspiration is all around us. Whether you're energized by the earth tones of nature, a color-filled walk through a local farmer's market, or even by a quick scroll through Instagram, you never know what might spark a new creative project.

In the spirit of inspiring your next masterpiece, we're excited to partner with Bounty to fuel the next generation of artists and designers forward by launching a national design competition. We're calling on graphic designers to apply for a chance to see their work featured on a new Brit + Co and Bounty paper towel collection, set to launch in 2022.

Aside from the incredible exposure of having your illustrations on paper towels that'll be in stores across America next year, you'll also receive $5,000 for your art a scholarship for Selfmade, our 10-week entrepreneurship accelerator to take your design career to the next level (valued at $2,000) and a stand alone feature on Brit + Co spotlighting your artistry as a creator.

The Creatively You Design Competition launches Friday, May 21, 2021 and will be accepting submissions through Monday, June 7, 2021.

APPLY NOW

Who Should Apply: Women-identifying graphic designers and illustrators. (Due to medium limitations, we're not currently accepting design submissions from photographers or painters.)

What We're Looking For: Digital print and pattern designs that reflect your design aesthetic. Think optimistic, hopeful, bright — something you'd want to see inside your home.

How To Enter: Apply here, where you'll be asked to submit 2x original design files you own the rights to for consideration. Acceptable file formats include: .PNG, .JPG, .GIF, .SVG, .PSD, and .TIFF. Max file size 5GB. We'll also ask about your design inspiration and your personal info so we can keep in touch.

Artist Selection Process: Panelists from Brit + Co and P&G Bounty's creative teams will judge the submissions and select 50 finalists on June 11, 2021 who will receive a Selfmade scholarship for our summer 2021 session. Then, up to 8 artists will be selected from the finalists and notified on June 18, 2021. The chosen designers will be announced publicly in 2022 ahead of the product launch.

For any outstanding contest Qs, please see our main competition page. Good luck & happy creating!


12 Best Cocktails For Christmas

What would the holiday season be without some neat drinks? At the end of the day, friends and family come together to share a good time. Of course, someone has to be responsible for drinks, and you guessed it, that person is you.

To help you out and get you inspired, here are 12 cocktails for the Christmas season. Try them out and get that Christmas party started!


The Equipment

Mixology is all about balance, especially when you’re whipping up drinks as simple as these. Sure, you can pour some gin and vermouth in a glass and call it a martini, but it probably won’t taste very good if you don’t measure first. So keep the correct tool for measuring ingredients in the right ratios, known as a jigger, close by. I&aposm also a strong proponent of good glassware—just like with wine, a crumby glass can make even the best of cocktails taste flat and imbalanced. (Anything from Riedel will kick your quarantine cocktail up a notch.)

You’ll also need to consider your ingredients, just as you would when you’re cooking. Remember: the simpler the recipe, the better the ingredients should be. If you can&apost make them from scratch, buy the best quality mixers you can, or at the very least, use your favorites. The same goes for spirits: each batch gets its distinct flavor profile from a unique combination of raw ingredients. To make the drinks featured in the video above, I used Casamigos Tequila and Gus Ruby Grapefruit soda in the Paloma, The Botanist Gin with Rose&aposs Lime Juice in the Gimlet, and Lillet with J Vineyards California Cuvພ in the Lillet Spritz. Most importantly, use what you have on hand over running out to the liquor store.

Hey, no one said being a bartender was easy, but with this collection of perfect pairs you’ll be shaking and stirring perfectly balanced beverages in no time.


The 12 Recipes of Christmas

Good morning. There is a lovely article in today’s Food section on the joys of baking Danish at home. So we’ll spend some of the afternoon laying in supplies to do so this weekend after the Christmas rush. Maybe this recipe for a pear and almond Danish? Or this one, for an “Everything” Danish (above)?

That’s not all we’ll buy. We’re set for Christmas Day: Melissa Clark’s buttery breakfast casserole to start the morning, followed by a dinner ham, some sweet potatoes Anna and roasted cauliflower. But we need ingredients for Christmas Eve tomorrow, when we’re thinking of making David Tanis’s boss new recipe for Sicilian pasta con le sarde. And we want to serve some frosted holiday sugar cookies for dessert. We’ll leave a few out for Santa afterward and hope for the best.

We also need groceries for the days after Christmas: potato buns for leftover ham sandwiches sturdy sweet squash for a roasted weekend dinner salad fish and chorizo for a run at Dana Bowen’s excellent recipe for Manhattan fish chowder, which she learned from the chef Laurent Tourondel.

And for those high school friends who’ll drop by on the weekend to show off their children and compliment your tree? Buy a few dozen extra eggs, serve them deviled with a glass of wine, then suggest everyone go for a walk.

Which leaves (some of) us wanting an easy no-recipe recipe for tonight, in accordance with our Wednesday habit of cooking without a net. How about a simple sandwich of sliced deli turkey over mustard on a fresh baguette, with thick slices of creamy Brie and thin ones of apple? Maybe throw some greens on there as well to augment the pepperiness of the mustard? Sounds good, no?

Five Weeknight Dishes

Emily Weinstein has menu suggestions for the week. There are thousands of ideas for what to cook waiting for you on New York Times Cooking.

    • This coconut fish and tomato bake from Yewande Komolafe yields a gorgeous, silky ginger-coconut sauce.
    • This tasty recipe for sheet-pan chicken and potatoes by Lidey Heuck is really nice without being fussy.
    • This vegetarian baked Alfredo pasta with broccoli rabe is inspired by pasta Alfredo, but with green vegetables added.
    • Kay Chun adds asparagus and snap peas to this spring vegetable japchae in this vegan take on the classic dish.
    • You could substitute chicken or another type of fish in this summery grilled salmon salad from Melissa Clark.

    Actual recipes to cook tonight and for the rest of the week can be found on Cooking. (We’re loving this Julia Moskin recipe for an all-in-one holiday Bundt cake, which she picked up from Dorie Greenspan.) Save the ones that interest you to your recipe box, and rate them when you’re done eating, on a scale of one to five stars. And leave notes on the recipes, as well, for yourself or for others, should the spirit move you.

    If anything appears to be wrong, either with a recipe or our site or apps, please get in touch with us directly: [email protected] (Or if there is something wrong with this newsletter! I owe thanks to an eagle-eyed reader for spotting a typo in Monday’s dispatch, in which I wrote about Elena Kagan. Her confirmation hearing was in 2010, of course, not 2000.)

    Feeling proud of your work? Share photos and stories of your cooking with us on social media. We use the hashtag #NYTCooking on Twitter, Facebook, Pinterest and Instagram.

    Now, how about some lunchtime reading? Here’s Eric Konigsberg in Vanity Fair on an epic battle between two billionaire neighbors in the Bahamas. Here’s Nathaniel Rich in our magazine on an Oakland nonprofit that helps developmentally disabled adults become prolific – and profitable – artists. And here’s Dean Kuipers in The Los Angeles Times on the writer Jim Harrison. It’s pretty powerful.


    50 Best Christmas Cocktails That Will Make Everyone Merry

    Here's a simple way to spread some holiday cheer: Mix up a round of holly-jolly Christmas cocktails! These drinks are everything you want around the holidays&mdashshake one up for yourself or break out your punch bowl and make a big batch for your family to go along with your favorite Christmas appetizers and Christmas dinner menus. You may also want to pour yourself a little something to sip while you make Christmas cookies and Christmas desserts at home!

    If you&rsquore looking for a fun and festive drink to make this season a little merrier, you're in the right place: There's something for everyone here! Wine lovers like Ree Drummond will love the mulled options (there's even a white wine version, which Ree prefers over red!) and anyone who enjoys a little bubbly can find a new champagne cocktail to try. And if you&rsquore finding yourself in need of a drink after listening to aunt Kathy sing carols, you might want to mix up something a little stiffer&mdashcheck out the Christmas-y takes on classics like martinis and Manhattans. You don't need to host a Christmas party to make these best Christmas cocktails: Just put on your holiday pajamas and cozy up by the fire with your new signature drink!


    12 Frangelico Drinks

    Frangelico is a surprisingly versatile liqueur. There are a wide range of Frangelico cocktails with differing flavor profiles. Whether you want a hot drink, a shot, or a sweet and sour sensation, these Frangelico recipes are perfect for every occasion.

    1. Frangelico Chocolate Cake Shot

    Whether you simply love cake or you're looking to celebrate a birthday in a unique way, this Frangelico chocolate cake shot is the perfect sweet sip.

    Ingredients

    • ½ ounce Frangelico
    • ½ ounce vanilla vodka
    • ½ ounce chocolate cream liqueur
    • Ice

    Instructions

    1. In a cocktail shaker, combine the Frangelico, vanilla vodka, chocolate cream liqueur, and ice.
    2. Shake to chill.
    3. Strain into a shot glass.

    2. Frangelico Coffee

    Frangelico coffee is similar to Irish coffee, but with a nutty flavor. If you're looking for a hot drink, this is a great use of Frangelico.

    Ingredients

    Instructions

    3. Frangelico Martini

    This Frangelico mixed drink isn't technically a martini, but its presentation straight up in a martini glass earns it the label anyway. It's a sweet version of a martini for the dessert lover.

    Ingredients

    Instructions

    1. Chill a martini glass.
    2. In a mixing glass, combine all ingredients. Stir to chill.
    3. Strain into the chilled martini glass.

    4. Frangelico Sour

    Similar to an amaretto sour, a Frangelico sour is a sweet and sour concoction with a nutty twist.

    Ingredients

    • ¾ ounce freshly squeezed lemon juice
    • ¾ ounce freshly squeezed lime juice
    • 1½ ounces Frangelico
    • Ice
    • Cherry for garnish

    Instructions

    1. In a cocktail shaker, combine the lemon juice, lime juice, and Frangelico.
    2. Add the ice. Shake to chill.
    3. Strain into a rocks glass filled with ice and garnish with a cherry.

    5. Hazelnut Cherry Fizz

    Cherry and hazelnut make a delicious flavor combination, and the lemon juice keeps this drink from getting too sweet. You can substitute any maraschino liqueur for the Luxardo cherry liqueur.

    Ingredients

    • ¾ ounce Frangelico
    • ¾ ounce Luxardo cherry liqueur
    • ¾ ounce freshly squeezed lemon juice
    • 1½ ounces vodka
    • Ice
    • 3 ounces club soda
    • Cherry for garnish

    Instructions

    1. In a cocktail shaker, combine the Frangelico, cherry liqueur, lemon juice, and vodka.
    2. Add ice and shake to chill.
    3. Strain into a Collins glass filled with ice.
    4. Add the club soda and stir.
    5. Garnish with a cherry.

    6. Spicy Nutty Hot Cider

    Apple, cinnamon, and nuts are the predominate flavors in this delicious warming drink.

    Ingredients

    3 ounces hot apple cider

    Instructions

    1. In a coffee mug, combine the hot cider, cinnamon whiskey, and Frangelico. Stir.
    2. Garnish with a cinnamon stick.

    7. Frangelico Spritz

    Use a semi-sweet, sparkling white wine in this yummy spritzer, such as an extra-dry Prosecco or Moscato d'Asti.

    Ingredients

    Instructions

    1. In a wine glass or Collins glass, combine the Frangelico, wine, and club soda.
    2. Add the ice and stir.

    8. Hazelnut Mimosa

    A traditional mimosa combines orange juice and Champagne or sparkling wine. This version adds Frangelico for a nutty twist. For best results, select a dry sparkling wine to keep this cocktail from being too sweet.

    Ingredients

    • ¾ ounce chilled Frangelico
    • 2 ounces freshly squeezed orange juice
    • 2 ounces chilled Champagne or sparkling wine

    Instructions

    Combine all ingredients in a Champagne flute and stir.

    9. Smoked Hazelnut Old-Fashioned

    The smoky flavor of Scotch is the perfect complement to the nutty sweetness of Frangelico in this twist on a traditional old fashioned cocktail.

    Ingredients

    • 1 orange wedge
    • ¾ ounce Frangelico
    • 2 drops orange cocktail bitters
    • 2 ounces Scotch
    • Splash of water
    • Ice cube

    Instructions

    1. In a rocks glass, muddle the orange wedge, Frangelico, and bitters.
    2. Add the scotch and a splash of water. Stir.
    3. Add the ice.

    10. Hazelnut Dark and Stormy

    The Dark n' Stormy originated in Bermuda, and it includes dark rum and ginger beer. This version uses Frangelico to add a nutty bite to the spicy cocktail.

    Ingredients

    • Ice
    • 2 ounces dark rum
    • ¾ ounce Frangelico
    • 3 ounces chilled ginger beer
    • Lime wheel for garnish

    Instructions

    1. In a Collins glass filled with ice, combine the rum, Frangelico, and ginger beer. Stir.
    2. Garnish with a lime wheel.

    11. Frangelico and Cola

    Like an amaretto and Coke, the Frangelico and cola is a simple cola-based drink that's quick and easy.

    Ingredients

    Instructions

    1. Fill a Collins glass with ice.
    2. Add the Frangelico and cola. Stir.
    3. Garnish with a cherry.

    12. Envy Martini

    Melon and hazelnut make a surprisingly delicious and harmonious combination in this cocktail that will leave you green with envy.

    Ingredients

    Instructions

    1. Chill a martini glass.
    2. In a cocktail shaker, combine the vodka, Frangelico, and Midori.
    3. Add the ice and shake to chill.
    4. Strain into the chilled martini glass.


    Berry Merry Xmas Martini Recipe

    Van Gogh Berry Merry Xmas

    1-1/2 ounce Van Gogh Pomegranate Vodka

    Place all ingredients except club soda in cocktail shaker with ice. Shake to blend and chill. Strain into chilled martini glass. Top with club soda. Berry Merry Xmas can also be served on the rocks.


    12 Swanky Tequila Cocktail Recipes to Try Tonight

    You guys: Today’s National Tequila Day. Let us be first to say that, yes, we realize the sheer absurdity of finding ways to celebrate every marketing ploy “national” day under the sun, but, well, it’s tequila. Deal with it.

    The day couldn’t come at a better time—a summer Friday—so instead of opting for that sugary margarita (snooze) or a shot of Cuervo (amateur), why not whip up some seriously impressive tequila-based cocktails at home? Yes people, tequila can be swanky.


    The 12 Recipes of Christmas

    Good morning. There is a lovely article in today’s Food section on the joys of baking Danish at home. So we’ll spend some of the afternoon laying in supplies to do so this weekend after the Christmas rush. Maybe this recipe for a pear and almond Danish? Or this one, for an “Everything” Danish (above)?

    That’s not all we’ll buy. We’re set for Christmas Day: Melissa Clark’s buttery breakfast casserole to start the morning, followed by a dinner ham, some sweet potatoes Anna and roasted cauliflower. But we need ingredients for Christmas Eve tomorrow, when we’re thinking of making David Tanis’s boss new recipe for Sicilian pasta con le sarde. And we want to serve some frosted holiday sugar cookies for dessert. We’ll leave a few out for Santa afterward and hope for the best.

    We also need groceries for the days after Christmas: potato buns for leftover ham sandwiches sturdy sweet squash for a roasted weekend dinner salad fish and chorizo for a run at Dana Bowen’s excellent recipe for Manhattan fish chowder, which she learned from the chef Laurent Tourondel.

    And for those high school friends who’ll drop by on the weekend to show off their children and compliment your tree? Buy a few dozen extra eggs, serve them deviled with a glass of wine, then suggest everyone go for a walk.

    Which leaves (some of) us wanting an easy no-recipe recipe for tonight, in accordance with our Wednesday habit of cooking without a net. How about a simple sandwich of sliced deli turkey over mustard on a fresh baguette, with thick slices of creamy Brie and thin ones of apple? Maybe throw some greens on there as well to augment the pepperiness of the mustard? Sounds good, no?

    Actual recipes to cook tonight and for the rest of the week can be found on Cooking. (We’re loving this Julia Moskin recipe for an all-in-one holiday Bundt cake, which she picked up from Dorie Greenspan.) Save the ones that interest you to your recipe box, and rate them when you’re done eating, on a scale of one to five stars. And leave notes on the recipes, as well, for yourself or for others, should the spirit move you.

    If anything appears to be wrong, either with a recipe or our site or apps, please get in touch with us directly: [email protected] (Or if there is something wrong with this newsletter! I owe thanks to an eagle-eyed reader for spotting a typo in Monday’s dispatch, in which I wrote about Elena Kagan. Her confirmation hearing was in 2010, of course, not 2000.)

    Feeling proud of your work? Share photos and stories of your cooking with us on social media. We use the hashtag #NYTCooking on Twitter, Facebook, Pinterest and Instagram.

    Now, how about some lunchtime reading? Here’s Eric Konigsberg in Vanity Fair on an epic battle between two billionaire neighbors in the Bahamas. Here’s Nathaniel Rich in our magazine on an Oakland nonprofit that helps developmentally disabled adults become prolific – and profitable – artists. And here’s Dean Kuipers in The Los Angeles Times on the writer Jim Harrison. It’s pretty powerful.


    Watch the video: 12 Cocktails of Christmas (July 2022).


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