Absinthe Innocent is a great absinthe for the first time drinker and due to its lower content of alcohol, it is also ideal for women or as a main ingredient in cocktail recipes. Absinthe Original Innocent is a genuine Verte Suisse absinthe liquor, distilled using 11 plants, including angelica and grande wormwood. Steeping a mixture of aromatic plants in the distillate produces its natural green color. The taste of this real absinthe is just as absinthe was meant to be. It accomplishes what many other absinthes are just trying to accomplish. It is a refined combination that makes no attempts at being overly complex just to stand out. The background herbs dance around the dominant flavors in a delicate and complimentary way. Now, for the first time since 1912, you too can legally partake of absinthe, thanks to the European Union's pointing out a loophole in the U.S. ban. Absinthe Innocent is a fine liquor based on anise, fennel, and wormwood. These and other herbs give the fabled Fée Verte, or Green Fairy, her grassy color. When the chlorophyll dies, absinthe turns, like fallen leaves, to a highly prized dark amber hue. Our Innocent Absinthe has been created in response to many requests we have had for a thujone absinthe that is lower in alcohol, is slightly more bitter but which still has all the characteristics that give absinthes their reputation. It is a fine addition to our range of original absinthes.
Whether you're buying absinthe for yourself, as a gift, or for a unique party, you can be assured that Absinthe Original Innocent will get you the best absinthe experience.
We have already supplied many hotels, bars, restaurants or clubs in Japan, Thailand, Australia, England or the United Arab Emirates. Wholesale absinthe prices are available on request, please contact us for details.
|Did you know...?
|By the mid-1870s the green hour had become a daily ritual at many of Paris' 366,000 bars and cafes. From 1875 to 1913 the annual consumption of absinthe per inhabitant in France increased fifteen times, by 1913 drinkers were consuming 10.5 million gallons of absinthe a year. The French referred to this wild era as "the great collective binge", for it seemed as if the entire nation was drunk on absinthe.