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Smirnoff Cocktails Grand Cosmopolitan

Bottle Size: 1.75l Item #: 1416821
This item is not currently available for purchase.

Smirnoff Cocktails Grand Cosmopolitan 1.75l

Smirnoff Cocktails Grand Cosmopolitan

Smirnoff makes it easy to bring perfectly mixed Cosmos home with their new Smirnoff Grand Cosmopolitan. Giving you more time with your party guests, the concoction blends Smirnoff No. 21 Vodka, Grand Marnier liqueur, cranberry juice and a splash of lime to create the classic cocktail.

In the 1930s Vladimir met Rudolph Kunett, a Russian who had emigrated to America in 1920. The Kunett family had been a supplier of spirits to Smirnoff in Moscow before the Revolution. In 1933 Vladimir sold Kunett the right to begin producing Smirnoff vodka in North America. However, the business in America was not as successful as Kunett had hoped. In 1938 Kunett couldn't afford to pay for the necessary sales licenses, and contacted John Martin, president of Heublein, who agreed to buy the rights to Smirnoff for the value of the distilling equipment. His board thought he was mad. Sales were very slow until they changed the product to use whiskey corks instead. In Kentucky sales rocketed as the distributor started marketing Smirnoff as 'white whiskey, no taste, no smell'.

Product tastes good. If you look at the alcohol content, you will learn that you spent a lot of money for something a little stronger than beer.

Availability

This product is not currently available for purchase.
Smirnoff Smirnoff Cocktails Grand Cosmopolitan
BOTTLE SIZE: 1.75l
Smirnoff makes it easy to bring perfectly mixed Cosmos home with their new Smirnoff Grand Cosmopolitan. Giving you more time with your party guests, the concoction blends Smirnoff No. 21 Vodka, Grand Marnier liqueur, cranberry juice and a splash of lime to create the classic cocktail.
 

Notes on the Smirnoff Cocktails Grand Cosmopolitan 1.75L

Technical Notes In the 1930s Vladimir met Rudolph Kunett, a Russian who had emigrated to America in 1920. The Kunett family had been a supplier of spirits to Smirnoff in Moscow before the Revolution. In 1933 Vladimir sold Kunett the right to begin producing Smirnoff vodka in North America. However, the business in America was not as successful as Kunett had hoped. In 1938 Kunett couldn't afford to pay for the necessary sales licenses, and contacted John Martin, president of Heublein, who agreed to buy the rights to Smirnoff for the value of the distilling equipment. His board thought he was mad. Sales were very slow until they changed the product to use whiskey corks instead. In Kentucky sales rocketed as the distributor started marketing Smirnoff as 'white whiskey, no taste, no smell'.