A.H. Riise Christmas Rum 2015
  • Category Rum
  • Country Virgin Islands
  • Region Caribbean
  • Distillery A.H.RIISE
  • Style Aged Rum
  • Alcohol 40%
California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.
  • zesty
  • pear
  • cinnamon
  • clove
  • port

A.H. Riise

Christmas Rum 2015 (0.7l, 40%)
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Character Goatson
A.H.Rise Christmas Edition 2015 could very well be some of the best Rum you will ever taste or give as a gift. 
 
A. H. Riise was a pharmacist from Denmark who resettled in the Danish West Indies—now the US Virgin Islands. Other islands had begun distilling Rum, but none in Danish-controlled areas, so good ‘ol Mr. Riise did just that and procured a warrant to supply Rum to the Danish navy. This naturally gave rise (pardon the pun) to their first core product, Danish Navy Rum. 
 
Today, A. H. Rise has changed hands, but it is still located in St. Croix where they acquire fresh molasses distillate from the famous Cruzan Distillery on Saint Thomas to age and blend in the creation of a full range of Rums, from youthful mixing Rums through super-premium sippers. 
 
Uncle Flaviar LOVES this Rum. You can only get it this time of the year and it is always in strictly limited supply. If you are a Rum aficionado, you can take just one look at that rich mahogany color and feel a tingle on the back of your neck. If you are new to Rum, that deep, red-bronze hue is like a slinky, red silk nightgown promising an evening’s delights. And A. H. Riise Christmas Edition is no tease. 
 
This is premium molasses Rum aged 20 years and finished in Pedro Ximenez Sherry casks. They call it a “Christmas Edition” not because they have added any artificial candy-cane schtick. No, they call it Christmas because those super-premium PX casks naturally bring an essence of cinnamon, clove, and orange zest to this high-end bottle of silky Rum goodness. This could very well be some of the best Rum you will ever taste … or give as a gift.  
 
  • Category Rum
  • Country Virgin Islands
  • Region Caribbean
  • Distillery A.H.RIISE
  • Style Aged Rum
  • Alcohol 40%
California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.
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What does A.H. Riise Christmas Rum 2015 taste like?

The Flavor Spiral™ shows the most common flavors that you'll taste in A.H. Riise Christmas Rum 2015 and gives you a chance to have a taste of it before actually tasting it.

We invented Flavor Spiral™ here at Flaviar to get all your senses involved in tasting drinks and, frankly, because we think that classic tasting notes are boring.

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  • zesty
  • pear
  • cinnamon
  • clove
  • port
Dog Dogson's Smartass corner
Character Dogson
Rum used to be accepted as a form of currency in Europe and Australia, a practice we should probably bring back into fashion.
Rum used to be accepted as a form of currency in Europe and Australia, a practice we should probably bring back into fashion.
Rum is why we measure alcohol proof. To make sure Rum wasn’t watered down, it had to be ‘proven’ by soaking gunpowder with it. If it was ‘overproof’ (higher than 57.15 % vol.), then the gunpowder would ignite, but if it wouldn’t, it was ‘underproof.’
You might find Rum masquerading itself under other nom de plumes, like Ron, Rom and Rhum.
Rum used to be accepted as a form of currency in Europe and Australia, a practice we should probably bring back into fashion.
Rum (usually) comes from molasses, the sweet and syrupy residue of refining sugarcane into sugar. Molasses is over 50% sugar, but it also contains significant amounts of minerals and other trace elements, contributing to the final flavor.
Similar drinks
Dog Dogson's Smartass corner
Character Dogson
Rum used to be accepted as a form of currency in Europe and Australia, a practice we should probably bring back into fashion.
Rum used to be accepted as a form of currency in Europe and Australia, a practice we should probably bring back into fashion.
Rum is why we measure alcohol proof. To make sure Rum wasn’t watered down, it had to be ‘proven’ by soaking gunpowder with it. If it was ‘overproof’ (higher than 57.15 % vol.), then the gunpowder would ignite, but if it wouldn’t, it was ‘underproof.’
You might find Rum masquerading itself under other nom de plumes, like Ron, Rom and Rhum.
Rum used to be accepted as a form of currency in Europe and Australia, a practice we should probably bring back into fashion.
Rum (usually) comes from molasses, the sweet and syrupy residue of refining sugarcane into sugar. Molasses is over 50% sugar, but it also contains significant amounts of minerals and other trace elements, contributing to the final flavor.
from From the flaviar times