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New Releases

Port of Leith
Oloroso Sherry 17.5% 75cl
2005 Royal Mile Whiskies Exclusive Single Cask 58.1% 70cl
Compass Box
Delilahs XXV 46% 70cl
25 Year Old 48% 70cl
12 Year Old 46% 70cl
18 Year Old 46% 70cl
10 Year Old Cask Strength Batch 1 57.1% 70cl
Benriach 2008
Port Pipe #2048 61.7% 70cl
Benriach 2007
Moscatel #8371 58.2% 70cl
Benriach 2007
Oloroso #3236 58.5% 70cl
Cask Strength Batch 7 57.9% 70cl
Port Charlotte
Scottish Barley 10 Year Old 50% 70cl
Benriach 1997
Virgin #7589 53.1% 70cl
Benriach 2007
Virgin Cask # 7722 57.1% 70cl
Benriach 2007
Oloroso #3071 58.3% 70cl
1990 Black Art 6 46.9% 70cl
40 Year Old Bodega Series 50% 70cl
Winter Storm Batch 2 43% 70cl
Buffalo Trace
9 Year Old Single Barrel for Bramble Bar 70cl
Grooves 46% 70cl
15 Year Old Triple Cask 43% 70cl
Glen Scotia
2008 Campbeltown Festival 57.8% 70cl
Old Portrero
Rye Whiskey 51.2% 75cl
18 Year Old Triple Cask 70cl

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Latest from our blog

To be invited to an event celebrating the announcement of the building a new malt whisky distillery is always exciting, but it is the ultimate in delayed gratification. You toast with the host, then have to wait half a decade to taste anything. Being an apologetic nerd of whisky history, I had hoped to learn a little more of about the amazing contribution John Crabbie made to the development of whisky in 19th century Scotland, and congratulate Halewood Ltd on the good sense of resurrecting a truly great name through the building of a new distillery in Leith (more info here).  One of the two whiskies they had bottled under the Crabbie's name really grabbed my attention though, as not only was the 30 year old most delicious, there was an exciting mystery to it. The 8 year old is good whisky. An entirely pleasant Highland malt from a good distillery in nice casks that would be in the 80s on most people’s 100 point scoring system. It was the 30 year old that intrigued me though.  The nose has an instant and undeniable impression of an aged whisky with a mid-level of peating.  Not Ardbeg or even Lagavulin levels, but perhaps something approaching Highland Park in smokiness. This has been muted and softened by time in a very good sherry cask. The spirit character is of a cooked down fruit, like very good marmalade. There is some ginger spice, like a warm cake straight from the oven, and the old polished wood and leather notes of great ageing. I don’t do precise scoring,  but this was excellent in my book and firmly in the 90+ point range. I can’t imagine an experienced whisky fan seeing it any other way.   Both whiskies do not declare which single malt distillery the stock came from, but they did tell us the older bottling is from a Speyside distillery. This started my brain ticking over...which Speyside distilleries were using peated malt in the late Eighties? Benriach absolutely were, but this was not a Benriach. I’ve tried lots of that stock, and lovely though that spirit can be, it was nothing like this. I even asked our host if it was Benriach, and he told me he couldn’t possibly say what it was, but it was not from there. Which brought me back to my first thought when I stuck my nose in the glass: ‘This smells exactly like smoky Macallan’.   There had been rumours of late Eighties and Nineties production of peated Macallan, which I had forgotten about. When Macallan themselves brought out the Rare Cask Black it confirmed that some smoky Macallan had been made although the age itself was hidden behind the non age statement format. Perhaps it was similar stock used in the Travel Series? This project recreated a time when Macallan was a smokier dram, especially during wartime when more peat had to be used in the production process as there was a shortage of coal.   A few weeks have passed since the launch and I can’t get this whisky out of my head. The producers cannot and will never reveal where they sourced this brilliant single malt whisky from. Bearing in mind that I never back myself in a blind tasting and rarely make bold guesses let alone get anything right, I am still going to stick my neck out and say I think this is smoky, 30 Year Old Macallan. At the very worst it is a whisky that tastes exactly like you would fantasise a 30 Year Old Smoky Macallan would taste. Either way it is a genuine find. Arthur
Our sister company, Royal Mile Whisky Auctions, is hosting a charity auction in aid of the ‘My Name’5 Doddie Foundation’. Last year, Scottish rugby legend Doddie Weir was diagnosed with Motor Neurone Disease. As a result of this, Doddie set up the My Name’5 Doddie Foundation with the aim of raising as much money as possible in order to help find a cure for this disease.   The whisky community has come together to support this fantastic cause and donations have already been received right across the industry. If you’d like to donate please contact our auctioneer, Dr. Christopher White, at [email protected] for further information.   The auction will run from February 21st to March 7th, and as well as having unique, rare bottles of whisky on offer, there are also bespoke whisky tastings and luxury golf days available to bid on. With 100% of the proceeds from the auction going to Doddie’s Foundation, we’re aiming to raise thousands of pounds for this fantastic cause.   If you fancy bidding on any items in this auction, or any future auctions, please sign up on the RMW Auctions homepage:  

Malt Producing Regions

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Malt Producing Region

Click on the area to see all the distilleries from that region!


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