[ pick your music according to your drink ...]
1. Tricky - Like a Stone
2. Portishead - Humming
3. Janis Joplin - Summertime
4. Led Zeppelin - I Can't Quit You Baby (Remaster)
5. Trentemoller - Blue Hotel (Exclusive Cover Version
6. Massive Attack - Splitting The Atom
7. Gill Landry - Trouble Town
8. Hellen Rose, Hugo Race, Mick Harvey - Shaddow Child
9. Eddie Vedder - Drive
10. RSN - Way Out
11. Almamegretta - Nun te scurda (Live)
12. Tinsley Ellis - Your Love's Like Heroin
13. Bror Gunnar Jansson - William Is Back
14. Portishead - Undenied
15. The Wreckery - The She Wheel
16. Julian Sas - A Light In The Dark
17. Guts - And The Living Is Easy!
18. Archive - Numb
19. Arooj Aftab - Last Night
20. Catherine Graindorge/Hugo Race - The Secret of Us All
45 ml Scotch Whisky
Garnish: Garnish with lemon zest.
Pour all ingredients directly into an old fashioned glass filled with ice. Stir gently.
According to cocktail historian David Wondrich, "the Rusty Nail took a while to find its proper place in the world." The combination of Drambuie"the world's most distinguished Scotch-based liqueur"—and the whisky it is made from first appears in 1937 in the form of the B.I.F., credited to one F. Benniman and ostensibly named after the British Industries Fair. Wondrich goes on to note that "it took another generation or so for the drink to assume its classic name and form, during which time it tried on several identities. Here it's a D&S...there a Little Club No. 1 (the Little Club being a rather swank sort of joint on East Fifty-fifth Street much haunted by showbiz types); at USAF Officers' Clubs in Thailand and the Republic of Viet-Nam, [sic] it's a Mig-21, while in the upper Midwest it's a Knucklehead."
The cocktail authority Dale DeGroff notes, "the Rusty Nail is often credited to the clever bartenders at the 21 Club in Manhattan sometime in the early 1960s." The cocktail's name was finally cemented in 1963, when Gina MacKinnon, the chairwoman of the Drambuie Liqueur Company, gave the Rusty Nail her endorsement in The New York Times. DeGroff observes that in the early 1960s "the Rat Pack was enamored of the drink, which may have been responsible for the wide appeal in those years."
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