COCKTAILS

SEASIDE $18
42 Below Vodka, soho lychee, passionfruit

BEARDED LADY $18
Monkey Shoulder, Pimm’s, fresh fruit, peach ice tea, mint, orange

BLOODY MARIA $19
House infused jalapeno Tequila, tomato juice, spices

BOHEMIA $19
El Jimador, Mandarin Napoleon, lemon, pineapple, passionfruit, basil

POSTMAN’S PASSION $19
Brookies Sloe Gin, Campari, house made tangelo syrup, passionfruit

PERCY’S MARTINI $19
Vodka, Liquor 43, Kahlua, Percy’s Corner espresso

SPICY MAMA $19
Jalapeno infused Tequila, Cointreau, lime and pineapple

SUNDOWN $19
Bombay London Dry Gin, pink grapefruit, lemon, egg white

SUMMER LOVIN $19
Bacardi Blanca, Malibu, lime, pineapple, agave, egg white

A LITTLE BREEZE $19
Bacardi Blanca, Midori, pineapple and fresh kiwi fruit

THE SWEET PEAT $20
Laphroaig, Chambord, lemon, egg white

THE HOLY HENDRICKS $20
Hendricks goblet, Mandarin Napoleon, fresh cucumber and citrus

 

OLD FASHIONED


In its original guise, it was simply known as the ‘Whiskey Cocktail’ – under the definition of a cocktail, made public in 1806 in The Balance and Colombian Repository, as ‘spirits of any kind, bitters, sugar and water’

NEGRONI


Count Camillo Negroni concocted it by asking the bartender, Fosco Scarselli, to strengthen his favorite cocktail, the Americano, by adding gin rather than the normal soda water. The bartender also added an orange garnish rather than the typical lemon garnish of the Americano to signify that it was a different drink.

MANHATTAN


By one account it was invented in the 1860s by a bartender named Black at a bar on Broadway near Houston Street. The original “Manhattan cocktail” was a mix of “American Whiskey, Italian Vermouth and Angostura bitters”. During Prohibition (1920–1933) Canadian whisky was primarily used because it was available.

MARTINI


During Prohibition the relative ease of illegal gin manufacture led to the martini’s rise as the predominant cocktail of the mid-20th century in the United States. With the repeal of Prohibition, and the ready availability of quality gin, the drink became progressively drier.

BOULEVARDIER


The bittersweet interplay between Campari and vermouth remains, but the whiskey changes the story line. Where the Negroni is crisp and lean, the Boulevardier is rich and intriguing. There’s a small difference in the preparation, but the result is absolutely stunning.

ESPRESSO MARTINI


The story goes that Bradsell created the drink at Fred’s Club in the late 1980s, when a young model, sidled up to the bar and asked for something to “wake me up and f**k me up”