• Category Scotch
  • Country Scotland
  • Region Highland
  • Distillery Clynelish
  • Age 14 Year Old
  • Style Single Malt Whisky
  • Alcohol 46%
California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.
  • smoky
  • spicy
  • citrus peel
  • orange peel
  • caramel
  • leather
  • salty
  • oily
  • sherry

Clynelish

14 Year Old 1995 (0.7l, 46%)
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Character Goatson

There are few things more exciting or delicious than discovering a new bottle of Scotch to add to your collection.

One thing is for sure, expanding your Spirits universe with Clynelish 14 Year Old 1995 is a fun way to enjoy yourself.

It is adored for its flavor profile. Smoky, Spicy, Citrus peel, and Orange peel are the most prominent flavors in this 14 Year Old Single Malt Whisky. Don’t be fooled into thinking this is just like every other Scotch. This bottle delivers true taste bound for Spirits connoisseurs. Seeking adventure in your glass? Look no further.

It is carefully distilled by Clynelish in Highland, Scotland and bottled at 46%. The result is well-rounded Single Malt Whisky meant to be enjoyed by Spirits enthusiasts and novices alike.

Go beyond your standard choice and see for yourself. You can always discover more flavors with a vast selection of bottles from all over the world.

  • Category Scotch
  • Country Scotland
  • Region Highland
  • Distillery Clynelish
  • Age 14 Year Old
  • Style Single Malt Whisky
  • Alcohol 46%
California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.
Flavor Spiral TM
About the Flavor Spiral
What does Clynelish 14 Year Old 1995 taste like?

The Flavor Spiral™ shows the most common flavors that you'll taste in Clynelish 14 Year Old 1995 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.

Back to flavor spiral
  • smoky
  • spicy
  • citrus peel
  • orange peel
  • caramel
  • leather
  • salty
  • oily
  • sherry
Dog Dogson's Smartass corner
Character Dogson
Is Scotch always Scottish? What do you think? Yes. The answer is yes.
Categories of Scotch Whisky: Single malt, Blended malt (formerly called Vatted malt), blended, single grain and blended grain Scotch.
"Old" Clynelish (Brora), was converted to producing a peated Whisky that mimicked the Islay character. This is one of the reasons that some smoky blends from the 1970s and 1980s, taste very different now than they did back then.
Beer and malt Whisky seem to have quite a bit in common. Both drinks begin with malted barley, which deliver the enzymes and sugars needed for fermentation when steeped in hot water. The two go their separate ways at the wash stage, where they're fermented or aged to become the adult beverages you know and love.
First-class Whiskies are taxed not only by the state but also by the angels. This refers to the 4% of Whisky that evaporates from the barrels every year, a phenomenon known as the angel’s share.
One of the reasons that they ran "old" and "new" Clynelish Distilleries concurrently for a while, was due to a shortage of Islay single malt available for blending in 1970s.
Similar drinks
Dog Dogson's Smartass corner
Character Dogson
Is Scotch always Scottish? What do you think? Yes. The answer is yes.
Categories of Scotch Whisky: Single malt, Blended malt (formerly called Vatted malt), blended, single grain and blended grain Scotch.
"Old" Clynelish (Brora), was converted to producing a peated Whisky that mimicked the Islay character. This is one of the reasons that some smoky blends from the 1970s and 1980s, taste very different now than they did back then.
Beer and malt Whisky seem to have quite a bit in common. Both drinks begin with malted barley, which deliver the enzymes and sugars needed for fermentation when steeped in hot water. The two go their separate ways at the wash stage, where they're fermented or aged to become the adult beverages you know and love.
First-class Whiskies are taxed not only by the state but also by the angels. This refers to the 4% of Whisky that evaporates from the barrels every year, a phenomenon known as the angel’s share.
One of the reasons that they ran "old" and "new" Clynelish Distilleries concurrently for a while, was due to a shortage of Islay single malt available for blending in 1970s.
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