King of Soho Gin
California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.
  • coriander
  • citrus
  • botanicals
  • juniper
  • spicy
  • cinnamon
  • berries
  • dry
  • elderflower

King of Soho

Gin (0.7l, 42%)
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Character Goatson
Creativity, character and diversity.

West End Drinks, established in 2012, is a business partnership between Alex Robson and Howard Raymond, which specializes in making premium spirits. Since we fondly support their cause, we wanted to know what they’re all about and what makes them special. The company launched their business venture with a London Dry Gin that is made by Thames Distillers, who have been producing Gin since the 18th century – making them the oldest unbroken lineage in Gin distillation. This is a good foundation for a spirit trying to stand out in the crowd of a whole host of different contestants trying to hop aboard the Gin craze train.

Raymond Howard decided to create the King of Soho Gin to honour and celebrate his father’s legacy. Paul Raymond, a property and entertainment icon from the second half of the 20th century, made the trendy London area what it is today - an area rich in creativity, character and diversity. The new spirit that his son fashioned epitomizes Soho in form and substance. The vibrant blue bottle alone is a work of art, but what’s even more important is what we find when we free the Spirit of Soho from the bottle.

Quadruple distilled, this Gin is crafted in small batches using traditional methods in a steel pot sill. You’ll find 12 botanicals inside. The lineup includes juniper, coriander, citrus, angelica root and cassia. This classically styled London Gin is complex, full-bodied, super smooth and boasts an established yet provocative flavour profile that you’ll be able to enjoy mixed or neat. Gin is the comeback king these last couple of years, so who better to lead the march than the King himself.

California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.
Appearance / Colour 
Clear

Nose / Aroma / Smell 
Citrus, spice, berries

Flavour / Taste / Palate
Cinnamon, juniper, coriander

Finish 
Strong, dry and long

Flavor Spiral TM
About the Flavor Spiral
What does King of Soho Gin taste like?

The Flavor Spiral™ shows the most common flavors that you'll taste in King of Soho Gin 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
  • coriander
  • citrus
  • botanicals
  • juniper
  • spicy
  • cinnamon
  • berries
  • dry
  • elderflower
Dog Dogson's Smartass corner
Character Dogson
Gin was so cheap and popular in London in the first half of the 18th century, an epidemic of drunkenness engulfed the city. There were 7,000 Gin shops by 1730 and wasted Londoners fell victim to acts of violence and widespread addiction. The government had to step in with an emergency legislation to stop the so-called "Gin Craze".
Is Gin gluten free? Sort of. While Gin is made from a grain Spirit, which could include wheat, barley or even rye, some experts say that it’s still suitable for those on gluten-free diets due to being distilled. The distillation process removes enough of the gluten protein in the drink to make it gluten-free. But proceed with caution.
Few Gin distillers make their own alcohol. Gin usually starts with neutral Spirit: A commodity that distillers buy in bulk. It’s what the distiller does with this commodity in the flavor-infusing process that makes each Gin different.
Similar drinks
Dog Dogson's Smartass corner
Character Dogson
Gin was so cheap and popular in London in the first half of the 18th century, an epidemic of drunkenness engulfed the city. There were 7,000 Gin shops by 1730 and wasted Londoners fell victim to acts of violence and widespread addiction. The government had to step in with an emergency legislation to stop the so-called "Gin Craze".
Is Gin gluten free? Sort of. While Gin is made from a grain Spirit, which could include wheat, barley or even rye, some experts say that it’s still suitable for those on gluten-free diets due to being distilled. The distillation process removes enough of the gluten protein in the drink to make it gluten-free. But proceed with caution.
Few Gin distillers make their own alcohol. Gin usually starts with neutral Spirit: A commodity that distillers buy in bulk. It’s what the distiller does with this commodity in the flavor-infusing process that makes each Gin different.
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