Wild Geese - Rare - Irish Whiskey 70cl Bottle


Wild Geese - Rare
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70cl Bottle
In Stock

Limited stock, 1 bottle left.

The Wild Geese Rare Irish Whiskey is perfect for enjoying straight but also lends itself to a range of whiskey cocktail recipes.

Nose: Citrus fruits, gooseberry and floral notes. Honeysuckle with a peppery overtone.

Taste & Finish: Balanced and smooth. It has a rich malt taste with suggestions of citrus fruits and oak. There is a subtle hint of honey on the higher notes. The finish is long, sustained and loyal to the taste.

Category(s):     Irish Whiskey
Group(s):     St Patrick's Day ,   The Wild Geese Whiskey Collection
Producer: Wild Geese Whiskey Distillery   -   www.thewildgeesecollection.com
ABV:   43%
Brand:   Wild Geese Whiskey Distillery
Country of Origin:   Eire
Distillery:   Cooleys


SizeAvailabilityPriceUnit PriceBuyDesire
70cl Bottle In Stock £ 50.28 Add to BasketAdd to WishList

2 Cocktails using this product

5 Products From this Producer

Wild Geese - Classic BlendIn Stock   50cl Bottle£ 27.85
Wild Geese - Honey LiqueurIn Stock   70cl Bottle£ 27.96
Wild Geese - Limited Edition07th Mar 2015   70cl Bottle£ 55.02
Wild Geese - RareIn Stock   70cl Bottle£ 50.28
Wild Geese - Single MaltIn Stock   70cl Bottle£ 62.38

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Producer Information

A historical perspective to modern day

Patrick Sarsfield's army is defeated at the decisive Battle of The Boyne. From this point on, his attempts to oust the English and place James II on the throne, were doomed.

There followed the Treaty of Limerick where Sarsfield’s army was given a stark choice. Those that chose to live under English rule filed one way, others like Sarsfield and his followers turned the other way, to board French ships to take them to France.

They took the name The Wild Geese in the hope and belief that this would be a temporary strategic exile in Europe.

The parting, however, proved permanent. Like the vanquished everywhere over the centuries, they faced a bleak future at home. Stripped of their authority and property, many of them found life in Ireland intolerable.

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