• Category Scotch
  • Country Scotland
  • Region Speyside
  • Distillery Glen Grant
  • Age 40 Year Old
  • Style Single Malt Whisky
  • Alcohol 48.5%
California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.
  • smoky
  • toasted oak
  • spicy
  • sweet
  • dark chocolate
  • fruit
  • honey
  • leather
  • floral

Glen Grant

40 Year Old 1970 - Peerless (Duncan Taylor) (0.7l, 48.5%)
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Character Goatson
This is a well aged Glen Grant from Duncan Taylor, distilled in 1970 and bottled at cask strength. It's a truly brilliant malt with loads of flavour and complexity.
  • Category Scotch
  • Country Scotland
  • Region Speyside
  • Distillery Glen Grant
  • Age 40 Year Old
  • Style Single Malt Whisky
  • Alcohol 48.5%
California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.
Flavor Spiral TM
About the Flavor Spiral
What does Glen Grant 40 Year Old 1970 - Peerless (Duncan Taylor) taste like?

The Flavor Spiral™ shows the most common flavors that you'll taste in Glen Grant 40 Year Old 1970 - Peerless (Duncan Taylor) 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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  • smoky
  • toasted oak
  • spicy
  • sweet
  • dark chocolate
  • fruit
  • honey
  • leather
  • floral
Dog Dogson's Smartass corner
Character Dogson
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.
90% of all Scotch Whisky released in the market is a blend. That’s a hell of a lot.
Blended Whiskies are the result of years of craftsmanship and dedication. A master blender does not simply wake up one day with a profound ability to create a cohesive and enjoyable liquid. From nosing the liquid to working out quantities of each different grain and malt to go into the blend, a master blender can take years, if not decades, to train.
Single malt stands for around 10% of the Scotch market. This is a malt containing only one grain, legally required to be barley in Scotland, and made at a single distillery.

A blended Scotch is a combination of different malts from different distilleries. It is typically made from grain Whisky but does include malt Whisky to give it a more complex body.
Scotch Whisky is seldom aged in new barrels. Bourbon and Tennessee Whiskey casks are usually used for maturation. In addition to that, Whisky is often matured or finished in various wine casks such as Sherry or Port.
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.
Similar drinks
Dog Dogson's Smartass corner
Character Dogson
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.
90% of all Scotch Whisky released in the market is a blend. That’s a hell of a lot.
Blended Whiskies are the result of years of craftsmanship and dedication. A master blender does not simply wake up one day with a profound ability to create a cohesive and enjoyable liquid. From nosing the liquid to working out quantities of each different grain and malt to go into the blend, a master blender can take years, if not decades, to train.
Single malt stands for around 10% of the Scotch market. This is a malt containing only one grain, legally required to be barley in Scotland, and made at a single distillery.

A blended Scotch is a combination of different malts from different distilleries. It is typically made from grain Whisky but does include malt Whisky to give it a more complex body.
Scotch Whisky is seldom aged in new barrels. Bourbon and Tennessee Whiskey casks are usually used for maturation. In addition to that, Whisky is often matured or finished in various wine casks such as Sherry or Port.
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.
from From the flaviar times