Jack Daniels - Single Barrel - Decanter Style Bottle 70cl Bottle

Details

Jack Daniels - Single Barrel
  • 122
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70cl Bottle
£44.03
In Stock
 

Description:
Jack Daniel's Single Barrel Tennessee Whiskey, the world's first charcoal mellowed whiskey to be bottled by the barrel was first introduced in February 1997. It allows whiskey aficionados to sample the work of individual barrels, comparing the subtle difference imbued by the new American white oak barrels and the intense maturation process.

Each barrel of whiskey is sampled as it comes of age by their current master distiller (and his tasting panel), they then set a few aside. These barrels are the ones with the smoothest taste and the most intense flavour of varying degrees of toasted oak, caramel and vanilla. The few destined for something special - to be sold, one barrel at a time to our most discriminating customers.

Jack Daniel's Single Barrel is always found in the upper most parts of the barrelhouse - they like to call this the 'Penthouse'. Because every barrel is different and in various locations in the barrelhouses no two barrels are the same.

Each decanter style bottle of Jack Daniel's Single Barrel proudly carries details of the rick number, barrel number and bottling date, communicating that each bottle is completely unique.



Category(s):     Bourbon & USA Whiskey
Group(s):     Sour Mash Whiskey
Producer: Jack Daniels   -   www.jackdaniels.com
ABV:   45%
Brand:   Jack Daniels
Country of Origin:   USA
Distillery:   Jack Daniels
Type:   Single Barrel Tennessee

Pricing

SizeAvailabilityPriceUnit PriceBuyDesire
70cl Bottle In Stock £ 44.03 Add to BasketAdd to WishList

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8 Product Reviews

Date of Review: Tue, 06 Sep 2011
Author:
Review: I bought a bottle of 2009 Single Barrel from Jack Daniels Distillery. Full taste, stronger than no7, long finish, amazing smell. Give the money, you won\'t regret it.

Date of Review: Sun, 02 Nov 2008
Author:
Review: A much smoother drink than Old No. 7. Not as heavy a drink as its black labelled brother yet with a richer and more complex flavour. It contains all of the same tastes as Old No.7 but toned down with the addition of more nutty and vanilla tones. An easily drinkable whiskey.

Date of Review: Fri, 05 Jan 2007
Author:
Review: This whiskey is incomparable to its cheaper brother, Old No7. Although every barrel has subtle differences in flavour, on the whole this is fruitier, smoother and, at the 'proper' ABV of 45%, stronger than Old No7. Its a great buy if you like to drink neat or with ice, but if you like to assault your bourbons with coke stick to something cheaper.

Date of Review: Sat, 09 Dec 2006
Author:
Review: I bought a bottle of this for my boyfriend. He was DELIGHTED! Delivery was fast and it was all pretty much simple! Thanks!

Date of Review: Sun, 30 Apr 2006
Author:
Review: got a bottle while on holiday, as soon as i got through the door back home i was enjoying a glass, never drink another whiskey again, perfect

Date of Review: Sat, 01 Apr 2006
Author:
Review: I quite like Jack Daniels - it's relatively cheap at around 17 a bottle, it's good on the rocks, and everywhere has it. However, it's not really anything special, and so I was quite sceptical when trying the 40 a bottle variety.
My scepticism was not unjust. Jack Daniels Single Barrel a stronger, slightly fruitier version of No7, with a subtle oak flavour, but it's really not worth the price. I tried it straight and on the rocks, but the truth is, this really isn't much better than what you'll find your average Joe mixing in their coke. It's a bit of a waste of money, and anyone who knows their bourbons would probably be happier with something like Woodford Reserve, or if you insist on spending 40, a nice malt whisky like Laphroaig 15 year old instead.

Date of Review: Mon, 23 May 2005
Author:
Review: Started drinking this in Cape Town earlier this year and together with the Gold Medal will not drink anything else... You cannot compare with any other than the best of the best..... Superb.

Date of Review: Wed, 13 Apr 2005
Author:
Review: I bought this for my Dad, an avid Jack Daniels drinker and, what a great Xmas he had. He claims it's the best he has ever tasted in his life and that is some mean feat!

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Producer Information

Jack Daniel, one of 13 children, was born in 1850. He was raised by a family friend before being hired out to work with the Dan Call family at the age of seven. Call, a Lutheran minister, also owned a whiskey still on the Louse River.
Over the next several years, Jack learned everything he could about whiskey making from Call. Then, in September of 1863, under increasing pressure to devote his life to lifting spirits rather than selling them, Call sold his still to Jack, who was just 13 at the time.
Jack Daniel, like Dan Call, believed in mellowing fresh whiskey through hard maple charcoal. While this process was widely used, the time and expense involved made it less popular with penny-pinching whiskey makers. But Mr. Jack thought it was essential, so he perfected his charcoal mellowing process back in 1866. To this day, this still gives Jack Daniel's its smooth character and unique taste. In anticipation of government taxes, Mr. Jack registered his distillery in 1866. He was the first to do so. Making it the nation's oldest registered distillery.
Though only 5'2" tall, Mr. Jack's stature as a distiller kept growing. To mark his 21st birthday, Jack went on a shopping spree in the city. He returned wearing a formal knee-length frock coat and a broad-brimmed planter's hat, which would become his daily uniform for the rest of his life. Those acquainted with the man claim, "Once he got something the way he liked it, he never changed it." It was a personality that would characterize his whiskey.
In 1904 Mr. Jack entered his Old No. 7 Tennessee sipping whiskey at the World's Fair held in St. Louis, Missouri. Of the 20 whiskeys from around the world, his was the only one awarded the World's Fair Gold Medal and honored as the world's best whiskey.
Around 1905, Mr. Jack arrived at work early one morning and tried to open the safe in his office. He couldn't remember the combination and so he kicked it in anger. The blow broke his toe and an infection set in. He eventually died from blood poisoning in 1911.
Because Jack Daniel never married or had children, he deeded his distillery to his hard-working nephew, Lem Motlow, who oversaw the distillery through Prohibition.
How old is Mr. Jack?
A town fire that destroyed courthouse records and conflicting headstone dates on Mr. Jack's and his mother's graves have left Mr. Jack's exact date of birth in question. All that's certain is the month of September. But, for an American icon like Mr. Jack, one day isn't enough time to celebrate his life, anyway.
If you didn't already know, Jasper Newton "Jack" Daniel was a real person. And in case you're curious, here's his family tree. His father was Calaway Daniel. When you go to the Calaway Daniel family tree, look for Jasper Newton in the list of thirteen children. You can also trace Lynne Tolley's tie to Mr. Jack. Start with Calaway Daniel and then find his daughter Finetta Josephine Daniel (Lynne's great-grandmother). Finetta was the mother of Lem Motlow and Lillian Elizabeth Motlow (Lynne's grandmother). Lillian was the mother of James Conner Tolley (Lynne's father). And that's how Lynne Tolley came to have Jack Daniel in her blood. The rest of us will have to be content to have his spirit in our blood.
Though he is still with us in spirit, Jack Daniel died in 1911. He's buried in Lynchburg. It's the headstone with the two chairs. Mr. Jack never married, but the chairs were placed there for the many ladies who mourned his passing.

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