James E Pepper 1776 Straight Bourbon  Whiskey

James E Pepper 1776 Straight Bourbon Whiskey

James E Pepper 1776 Straight Bourbon Whiskey

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Step into the rich history of American whiskey with James E Pepper 1776 Straight Bourbon Whiskey—a premium expression that pays homage to the heritage of the legendary distillery. Crafted with meticulous attention to detail and using time-honored techniques, this bourbon embodies the spirit of the original James E Pepper distillery, established in 1776.

In the bottle, James E Pepper 1776 showcases a deep amber hue, offering a visual prelude to the complexity within. The nose is a symphony of rich caramel, vanilla, and a subtle hint of spice, creating an inviting and nostalgic olfactory experience.

On the palate, the bourbon unfolds with a well-balanced and full-bodied character. The taste is a harmonious blend of sweet notes, including caramel, toffee, and a touch of maple, complemented by the warmth of oak and a gentle undercurrent of spice. Each sip is a journey through the traditional flavors that define a classic straight bourbon.

The finish is enduring and satisfying, with the sweetness lingering on the palate alongside the lingering warmth of the oak. James E Pepper 1776 Straight Bourbon Whiskey invites enthusiasts to savor the enduring legacy of American whiskey and the craftsmanship that has been cherished for centuries.

Whether enjoyed neat, on the rocks, or as the foundation for classic cocktails, James E Pepper 1776 Straight Bourbon Whiskey is a testament to the brand's commitment to quality and tradition. Elevate your whiskey experience with this exceptional expression—a tribute to the time-honored artistry of American bourbon. Cheers to the enduring spirit of James E Pepper 1776!

Appearance:
In the glass, James E Pepper 1776 Straight Bourbon Whiskey presents a deep and inviting amber hue, reflecting the rich and aged nature of this classic bourbon.

Nose:
The aromatic journey begins with a symphony of inviting scents—rich caramel, sweet vanilla, and a subtle hint of spice. The nose is both nostalgic and alluring, setting the stage for a well-rounded tasting experience.

Palate:
Upon the first sip, the bourbon unveils a well-balanced and full-bodied character. The palate is treated to a harmonious blend of sweet notes, including caramel, toffee, and a touch of maple. The warmth of oak permeates the experience, complemented by a gentle undercurrent of spice. This traditional flavor profile pays homage to the classic essence of straight bourbon.

Finish:
The finish is enduring and satisfying, with the sweetness lingering on the palate alongside the gentle warmth of oak. James E Pepper 1776 Straight Bourbon Whiskey concludes with a memorable and nuanced finish, inviting enthusiasts to savor the enduring legacy of American whiskey craftsmanship.

Distilled and bottled at the historic James E. Pepper Distillery (DSP-KY-5) in Lexington, Kentucky. Single Barrels, Small Batches, and Finishes: Age statements and bottling proofs on labels; bottled by hand at the Historic James E.
Most distillers put bourbon through distillation twice. In the first step, the bourbon goes through column stills. The second round distills it through attached, heated copper pot stills. These bourbon distillation rounds boost the alcohol content of the liquid and remove the mash and other impurities.Although historians remain divided on exactly when bourbon was invented and where the name even derives from, we do know that Evan Williams opened the first commercial whiskey distillery in Louisville in 1783 — even before Kentucky was an official state — and that the 1800s were a booming time for the offbeat brown .100 Proof - Un-Filtered - 60% Corn, 36% Rye and 4% Malted Barley in the Mash Bill; Aged 3-4 years; Distilled at the Lawrenceburg Distillery in Indiana or Bardstown Bourbon Co. in Kentucky (see back label for state of distillation). Cut to Proof and Hand Bottled at the Historic James E.
Cody Giles. A native of Adair County, Kentucky, Head Distiller Cody Giles is a graduate of the University of Kentucky Chemical Engineering program, and their Distillation, Wine, and Brewing Studies program.
1776 (MDCCLXXVI) was a leap year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar and a leap year starting on Friday of the Julian calendar, the 1776th year of the Common Era (CE) and Anno Domini (AD) designations, the 776th year of the 2nd millennium, the 76th year of the 18th century, and the 7th year of the 1770s decade ...

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