Elmer T. Lee Single Barrel Kentucky Straight Bourbon (Commemorative Edition)
  • Category Bourbon
  • Country United States
  • Region Kentucky
  • Distillery Elmer T. Lee
  • Age NAS
  • Style Straight Bourbon Whiskey
  • Alcohol 46.5%
California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.
  • sweet
  • caramel
  • rye
  • sour
  • honey
  • oak
  • cinnamon
  • earthy
  • savoury

Elmer T. Lee

Single Barrel Kentucky Straight Bourbon (Commemorative Edition) (0.75l, 46.5%)
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Character Goatson
Elmer T. Lee was a master distiller for Buffalo Trace for almost four decades. He was personally responsible for the launch of Blanton's and single-handedly started the single barrel bottling in the U.S. Bourbon industry. Whatta guy! And that’s why this spectacular bottle of single barrel Bourbon carries his name.

Truly legendary.



*This bottle is a collector's item, we will not be able to entertain any refunds or exchanges.
**Individual orders limited to one item per person, as we wish to give everyone the opportunity to participate.
  • Category Bourbon
  • Country United States
  • Region Kentucky
  • Distillery Elmer T. Lee
  • Age NAS
  • Style Straight Bourbon Whiskey
  • Alcohol 46.5%
California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.
Flavor Spiral TM
About the Flavor Spiral
What does Elmer T. Lee Single Barrel Kentucky Straight Bourbon (Commemorative Edition) taste like?

The Flavor Spiral™ shows the most common flavors that you'll taste in Elmer T. Lee Single Barrel Kentucky Straight Bourbon (Commemorative Edition) 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
  • sweet
  • caramel
  • rye
  • sour
  • honey
  • oak
  • cinnamon
  • earthy
  • savoury
Dog Dogson's Smartass corner
Character Dogson
Bourbon rules refer to manufacturing methods rather than location. Bourbon must be matured in new and charred American white oak casks for at least 2 years. If the bottle has no age statement, the Bourbon is at least 4 years old. No coloring or flavoring of any type is allowed, and the mash bill must contain at least 51% corn.
Straight Bourbon must be matured for at least 2 years. If a bottle has no age statement, it’s at least 4 years old.
Bourbon only needs to be placed in a new oak container for a few seconds to be called Bourbon. Fresh from the still and unaged Bourbon is called a White Dog. Recently, many of the larger distillers have started packaging this harsh, clear grain spirit for sale.
Bourbon matures quicker than Scotch due to higher temperatures in American warehouses.
Bourbons are very high in vanilla, as American White Oak is naturally high in vanillins.
Whisky or Whiskey? The spelling differs geographically. In Scotland, Japan, and some other parts of the world, distilleries usually spell it Whisky; in Ireland and the USA, they spell it Whiskey.
Similar drinks
Dog Dogson's Smartass corner
Character Dogson
Bourbon rules refer to manufacturing methods rather than location. Bourbon must be matured in new and charred American white oak casks for at least 2 years. If the bottle has no age statement, the Bourbon is at least 4 years old. No coloring or flavoring of any type is allowed, and the mash bill must contain at least 51% corn.
Straight Bourbon must be matured for at least 2 years. If a bottle has no age statement, it’s at least 4 years old.
Bourbon only needs to be placed in a new oak container for a few seconds to be called Bourbon. Fresh from the still and unaged Bourbon is called a White Dog. Recently, many of the larger distillers have started packaging this harsh, clear grain spirit for sale.
Bourbon matures quicker than Scotch due to higher temperatures in American warehouses.
Bourbons are very high in vanilla, as American White Oak is naturally high in vanillins.
Whisky or Whiskey? The spelling differs geographically. In Scotland, Japan, and some other parts of the world, distilleries usually spell it Whisky; in Ireland and the USA, they spell it Whiskey.
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