whisky by type

This golden elixir, distinct in forms of malt, grain, corn, rye, and blend boasts of huge difference in the nose, palate, and finish. The production process may be the same for all whiskies, but the maturation in casks plays a significant role in the later aroma of this spirit.
No matter how many types this noble drink may be divided into, the warmth in the conversations and the sparkle in the eyes that it brings with itself remains a constant.

Here are some common types of whiskies known to mankind:

  • Indian Whisky

    Whisky distilled in India are typically blends of malt whisky, barley, fermented molasses, and neutral spirits. Notes of sweet caramel, tempered with a sharp touch of spice, are ubiquitous characteristics.

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  • Blended Scotch

    Blended Scotch comprises a mix of malt and grain whiskies, which are produced mainly in Scotland. Smooth, full bodied and complex, rich overtones of smoky peat set this whisky apart.

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  • American Whiskey

    American whiskies are distilled from a fermented mash of at least 51 percent cereal grain such as wheat, rye, corn and malt. Charred oak and sweet vanilla lend these complexity.

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  • Bourbon Whisky

    Bourbon is distilled primarily from corn, anywhere in the United States. Aged in new charred oak barrels for at least two years, its minimum alcohol by volume reaches 40 percent.

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  • Canadian Whisky

    Blended multi-grain spirits, Canadian whiskies are light and smooth. The alcohol consists of a large percentage of corn spirits. Few distillers add a small portion of rye.

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  • Japanese Whisky

    Distilled in Scottish style, Japanese whisky is known for its sweet perfume. With light sherry and floral notes, the whisky is distinctly smooth.

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  • SINGLE MALT SCOTCH

    Made of malted barley in two copper pot stills (at times three), malt whiskey is produced in a batch process. Single malt scotch is matured in oak casks.

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  • IRISH WHISKEY

    As opposed to the smoky overtones of majority scotches, Irish whiskey has a smoother finish as peat is rarely used while malting.

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  • Other Whisky

    The Australian whisky industry gained prominence, post the establishment of the Tasmania distillery in 1992. South Africa came in the limelight with the built of its Sedgwick distillery.

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Maturity comes with experience, and experience with age.

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