• Category Bourbon
  • Country United States
  • Region Kentucky
  • Distillery Buffalo Trace
  • Style Bourbon
  • Alcohol 71.5%
California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.
  • spicy
  • sweet
  • bitter
  • cherry
  • cola
  • rye
  • caramel
  • fudge
  • nougat

George T. Stagg

Kentucky Straight Bourbon Whiskey (71.5%) (0.7l, 71.5%)

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Character Goatson
I ain’t going nowhere.” That’s George T. Stagg, for ya. Each year, Buffalo Trace launches its Antique Collection, with George T. Stagg consistently holding the most sacred spot. Uncut, unfiltered and untouched, this potent Bourbon is aged to perfection and delivers a real Bourbon rhapsody. 
 
*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 Buffalo Trace
  • Style Bourbon
  • Alcohol 71.5%
California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.
Flavor Spiral TM
About the Flavor Spiral
What does George T. Stagg Kentucky Straight Bourbon Whiskey (71.5%) taste like?

The Flavor Spiral™ shows the most common flavors that you'll taste in George T. Stagg Kentucky Straight Bourbon Whiskey (71.5%) 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
  • spicy
  • sweet
  • bitter
  • cherry
  • cola
  • rye
  • caramel
  • fudge
  • nougat
Dog Dogson's Smartass corner
Character Dogson
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 was declared "The Official Spirit of America" by an Act of Congress signed by President Lyndon Johnson in 1964.
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 must be made from a grain mixture that is at least 51% corn.
"Remember that iconic poster from World War II showing Rosie the Riveter as a patriotic American woman doing her part for the war effort? Well, hundreds of businesses did their part too, and the Bourbon distillers stepped right up with ‘em.

Distilleries all over Kentucky and Tennessee were re-tooled to distill fuel alcohol and ferment penicillin cultures to treat wounded soldiers."
Sure, Kentucky gets all the press when it comes to Bourbon. And with good reason—nearly 95% of it is produced there. But Bourbon can be made anywhere as long as it's within the United States. Just ask states with budding distilleries like Illinois and New York.
Dog Dogson's Smartass corner
Character Dogson
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 was declared "The Official Spirit of America" by an Act of Congress signed by President Lyndon Johnson in 1964.
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 must be made from a grain mixture that is at least 51% corn.
"Remember that iconic poster from World War II showing Rosie the Riveter as a patriotic American woman doing her part for the war effort? Well, hundreds of businesses did their part too, and the Bourbon distillers stepped right up with ‘em.

Distilleries all over Kentucky and Tennessee were re-tooled to distill fuel alcohol and ferment penicillin cultures to treat wounded soldiers."
Sure, Kentucky gets all the press when it comes to Bourbon. And with good reason—nearly 95% of it is produced there. But Bourbon can be made anywhere as long as it's within the United States. Just ask states with budding distilleries like Illinois and New York.
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