More citrus-forward than the standard Tanqeray Dry bottling, this is gin-and-tonic perfection. The classic aroma features juniper and touches of mint, anise and coriander. The same is echoed on the palate, though it’s also bursting with grapefruit and lemon peel, finishing soft and herbaceous but perked up with a white peppercorn spark. The No. Ten also has a new art deco-inspired bottle, making it a particularly gift-worthy choice for summer party-goers. - K.N.
My favorite gin. I have tried a pretty good number of gins, this one is favorite. It is extremely strongly flavored, particularly of juniper. If you like this in a gin, you will love this one; if you don't like this in a gin, you will find this one gross (but then, if you don't want to taste herbs and juniper, why drink gin?). Don't waste your money if you are going to be mixing with anything more than tiny bits of other stuff (martinis or on the rocks, for instance). This one is way too good (and expensive) for gin-tonics.
Charles Tanqueray. (1810-1868), son of a bedfordshire clergyman stes up the bloomsbury distillery in london in 1830. Experimenting over the years with many possible ingredients, Charles Tanqueray finally produced the key balance of ingredients and tanqueray gin was launched.
It starts with the man Charles Tanqueray. The bold spirit who traded in the church for the still, and in the process, created one of the world’s most awarded gins.
Distilled four times. A perfectionist who kept it simple, Four botanicals, juniper, coriander, angelica and liquorice to create the perfect balance. A balance that created a flavor. A flavor that created a taste, and a taste that drew suspicion and the envy of other gin makers. The red waxed seal passed on from one generation to the next ot mark this above all other.