Canadian Club Chronicles Issue no.1 Water of Windsor
California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.
  • sherry
  • spicy
  • almonds
  • biscuit
  • ginger root
  • apricot
  • marzipan
  • cake
  • sweet

Canadian Club

Chronicles Issue no.1 Water of Windsor (0.7l, 45%)
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Character Goatson
Unlike anything you have every had — from Canadian Club or anyone else for that matter.
 
Canadian Club wasn’t invented in Canada. The Whisky that would come to be known as Canadian Club was invented at a Detroit distilling company — Gooderham and Worts — in 1858. Hiram Walker was making cider Whisky from the back of his grocery store nearby and saw the potential, so the two companies merged.
 
When the dark times of Prohibition arrived, Walker picked up the entire operation and moved it across the lake — just across the Canadian boarder—and changed the product name to what it is now. He even built an entire town called Walkerville so that his employees could live near the new plant. Great story right? Now owned by Beam Suntory, they stay focused on Whisky and currently have four different editions in their range.
 
This is NOTHING like the normal Canadian Club Whiskey served in bars all around the world. This is a very prestigious and interesting series of releases called CC Chronicles. It’s a limited edition of Canadian Club Whiskey barreled in 1977 — making the spirit a full 41 years old. It is blended with a bit of Cognac, Rye, and Sherry. Note that we did not say in finishing barrels. Rather a small amount of those actual spirits is blended in the Whiskey. 
 
Every time we think we’ve tasted it all, along comes CC Chronicles Issue no.1 Water of Windsor. And man… it’s a GOOD sipping dram indeed.
California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.
Appearance / Color
Dark Baltic Amber
 
Nose / Aroma / Smell
The aroma is a perfume of light elegance with marzipan, buttercream, and spice cake.
 
Flavor / Taste / Palate
The palate is rich, sweet, and layered with almond cookies, whipped maple-butter, apricot, and warm oak.
 
Finish 
The finish is long and smooth with a dash of ginger root.
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  • sherry
  • spicy
  • almonds
  • biscuit
  • ginger root
  • apricot
  • marzipan
  • cake
  • sweet
Dog Dogson's Smartass corner
Character Dogson
The Hiram Walker’s Distillery was one of the key suppliers during Prohibition, with Al Capone being one of their biggest customer. Records show Capone paid $7 for a case of Canadian Club and sold it in the US for $75.
Canadian Whisky was the best selling Liquor category in the US until as recently as 2010!
The Canadian Club Distillery belongs to Pernod Ricard, but the brand and Spirit belongs to Beam Suntory.
During Prohibition, Canadian Club was the most-smuggled Liquor into the United States. During this time, one of the largest customers of the distillery was legendary gangster, Al Capone.
The saviour from the North. After the Prohibition, Canada was there for its American friends with the only barrels of aged Whisky around, and they made a killing.
The Visitor Center is one of the oldest at any distillery in the world. It was opened for tours and tastings in 1894.
Similar drinks
Dog Dogson's Smartass corner
Character Dogson
The Hiram Walker’s Distillery was one of the key suppliers during Prohibition, with Al Capone being one of their biggest customer. Records show Capone paid $7 for a case of Canadian Club and sold it in the US for $75.
Canadian Whisky was the best selling Liquor category in the US until as recently as 2010!
The Canadian Club Distillery belongs to Pernod Ricard, but the brand and Spirit belongs to Beam Suntory.
During Prohibition, Canadian Club was the most-smuggled Liquor into the United States. During this time, one of the largest customers of the distillery was legendary gangster, Al Capone.
The saviour from the North. After the Prohibition, Canada was there for its American friends with the only barrels of aged Whisky around, and they made a killing.
The Visitor Center is one of the oldest at any distillery in the world. It was opened for tours and tastings in 1894.
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