Larceny Barrel Proof Batch C920 Kentucky Straight Bourbon Whiskey
  • Category Bourbon
  • Country United States
  • Region Kentucky
  • Distillery Heaven Hill
  • Style Kentucky Straight Bourbon Whiskey
  • Alcohol 61.2%
  • Cask number C920
California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.
  • apricot
  • bread
  • maple
  • spicy
  • molasses
  • figs
  • toffee
  • hazelnuts
  • nutty

Larceny Bourbon

Larceny Barrel Proof Batch C920 Kentucky Straight Bourbon Whiskey (0.7l, 61.2%)

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Character Goatson

Larceny Bourbon is on a serious winning streak and this one could be the next top-dram.

Heaven Hill Distillers is unique. They are one of the oldest and largest Bourbon distillers in the world, they have the second largest standing inventory of aging Bourbon, and they have grown to become the seventh largest supplier of Spirits in the US. BUT… they are still family owned. In fact, they are the only family-owned production house left in Kentucky. God bless the Shapira family! The Spirit brands owned and controlled by Heaven Hill include Evan Williams, Elijah Craig, and their namesake Heaven Hill, and many dozens more.

The Barrel Proof releases of John E. Fitzgerald are super-special. So much so that they are date-coded so you know exactly when the barrel was pulled.

Note that this release of John E. Fitzgerald Larceny Barrel Proof shows "Batch C920." That code tells you that it was the third release in September of 2020. Larceny is the core product using Heaven Hill’s wheated Bourbon mash. Each release is a little different, and this one is bottled at 61.2% ABV. Its sister Bourbon released just four months prior was awarded Whisky Of The Year for 2020 by Whisky Advocate — they are THAT good.

Smartass Corner:
Back in the day, John E. Fitzgerald was a federal treasury agent assigned to the Heaven Hill Bourbon rick-houses. At night he would slip in to "sample" the barrels. They named the brand Ol’ Fitzgerald after him — Larceny Bourbon is a tribute to the Whiskey he "protected."

  • Category Bourbon
  • Country United States
  • Region Kentucky
  • Distillery Heaven Hill
  • Style Kentucky Straight Bourbon Whiskey
  • Alcohol 61.2%
  • Cask number C920
California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.

Appearance / Color
Iridescent Bronze

Nose / Aroma / Smell
The aroma is deep and warm with notes of fresh-baked dark bread, apricots, maple bars, and baking spices.

Flavor / Taste / Palate
With a splash of water the palate is rich with notes of warm molasses, figs, toffee, and hazelnuts.

Finish
The finish is long and warm.

Flavor Spiral TM
About the Flavor Spiral
What does Larceny Barrel Proof Batch C920 Kentucky Straight Bourbon Whiskey taste like?

The Flavor Spiral™ shows the most common flavors that you'll taste in Larceny Barrel Proof Batch C920 Kentucky Straight Bourbon Whiskey 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
  • apricot
  • bread
  • maple
  • spicy
  • molasses
  • figs
  • toffee
  • hazelnuts
  • nutty
Dog Dogson's Smartass corner
Character Dogson
At any given time, there are more barrels of Bourbon in Kentucky than there are people. The population of the Bluegrass State is about 4.4 million. Today there are more than 5 million barrels of Bourbon sitting in the rick-houses of that Old Kentucky Home. That’s nearly 300 bottles of Bourbon per person, or about 60 gallons each.
"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."
Bourbons have very prominent notes of vanilla, as American White Oak is naturally high in vanillins.
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.
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
At any given time, there are more barrels of Bourbon in Kentucky than there are people. The population of the Bluegrass State is about 4.4 million. Today there are more than 5 million barrels of Bourbon sitting in the rick-houses of that Old Kentucky Home. That’s nearly 300 bottles of Bourbon per person, or about 60 gallons each.
"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."
Bourbons have very prominent notes of vanilla, as American White Oak is naturally high in vanillins.
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.
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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