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Kyk na die Flaming Waterfall Bartender Trick

Kyk na die Flaming Waterfall Bartender Trick


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Dit is een dapper kelner en een gelukkige paartjie

'N Restaurant in Mexiko skep 'n Mexikaanse koffie met tequila, Kahlua en 'n bietjie vuur. Kyk hieronder om 'n stroom vlammende alkohol te sien val van sousboot na sousboot na opdienbekers.

[Virale virale video's]

Die Daily Byte is 'n gereelde rubriek wat handel oor interessante voedselnuus en neigings regoor die land. Klik hier vir vorige kolomme.


Vyf fiktiewe skemerkelkies wat deur regte kroegmanne herontwerp is

SAMARIESE SONSONDERGANG | Star Trek: Dink daaraan as Laser Floyd in 'n glas. Regtig gemaak deur Natasha David | Nitecap, NYC. [Resep]

SWART YUKON SUGPUNK | Twin Peaks: Hierdie gelaagdheid is kragtig. Soos regter Sternwood vir Agent Cooper waarsku: 'U moet hierna kyk. Hulle sluip by jou op. ” Regtig gemaak deur Maxwell Britten | Maison Premiere, NYC. [Resep]

POLYNESIESE PERELDUIKER | Django Unchained: 'N Variasie op die tiki -klassieke, die Pearl Diver. [Resep]

MOLOKO PLUS | 'N Horlosie -oranje: Het melk? Het u melk versterk met barbiturate en hallusinogene? Regtig gemaak deur Morgan Schick | Trick Dog, SF. [Resep]

DIE VLAM HOMER | Die Simpsons: Die vlammende mengsel van sterk drank en die as van Patty se sigaret. Regtig gemaak deur Matthew Belanger | Donna, NYC. [Resep]

Hollywood was al lank 'n skemerkelkie: The Zombie (Don the Beachcomber), Satan's Whiskers (The Embassy Club) en the Flame of Love (Chasen's) was almal debutante in Tinsel Town. En daar is meer as 'n paar standaard cocktails wat na bekendes vernoem is - die Mary Pickford, die Charlie Chaplin, die Roy Rogers en natuurlik die Shirley -tempel.

Dit was net 'n kwessie van tyd voordat die skemerkelkies in die flieks begin sak en die flieks in die skemerkelkies.

In Quentin Tarantino se antebellum -film van 2012, Django Unchained 'n Variasie van 'n standaard tiki -drankie verskyn in die koel, kwaai hande van plantasie -eienaar Calvin Candie (Leonardo DiCaprio) - let op die feit dat tiki, hoewel dit in Hollywood geskep is, eers in die dertigerjare uitgevind is. Maar dit is die skoonheid van die films: dit hoef nie sinvol te wees nie, veral nie in die groteske droomlandskappe van Tarantino nie. DiCaprio wat 70 jaar te vroeg 'n Polinesiese Pearl Diver uit 'n klapperskulp drink, ondersteun steeds die film se bisarre ongerymdheid.

Maar werklik fiktiewe mengeldrankies is min. Die bekendste voorbeeld, James Bond se off-the-cuff Vesper, is gebore op die bladsye van Ian Fleming se boek, Casino Royale. Die drankie is vir altyd verbind met die sartoriaal skerp spioen en is nou 'n eerlike-tot-goed-standaard. Daar is ook die Alaskan Polar Bear Heater, uit die film van Jerry Lewis in 1963 Die Nutty Professor, en die Skreeuende Viking van Cheerswaarvan 'n variasie in 'n afskrif van Kos en wyn in 2006. Maar hierdie drankies is 'n eenvoudige mengsel in vergelyking met die uiters vindingryke verversings in wetenskapfiksie, wat verantwoordelik is vir die grootste bydrae van onwerklike drankies.

Dit is Star Trek, die gelyknamige, multi-generasie televisie- en filmreeks, wat die mees elegante en interessante bydraes tot die sci-fi-cocktailkultuur bied. The Samarian Sunset, wat die eerste keer verskyn het Star Trek: The New Generation, is 'n raaisel wat meer tegnologie lyk as 'n skemerkelkie: in 'n helder glas word die drank tot sy reg gekom, nadat die deursigtige vloeistof, nadat dit op die glas is getik, met kleur begin draai.

As dit 'aanloklik' klink as u brein stukkend geslaan word deur 'n skyfie suurlemoen wat om 'n groot goue baksteen gedraai is, raadpleeg Douglas Adams Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy vir die Pan Galactic Gargle Blaster -resep. (Sterkte met die soek na Santraginese seewater, drie blokkies Arcturan Mega-gin en die tand van 'n Algolian Suntiger.)

Maar dit is Star Trek, die gelyknamige, multi-generasie televisie- en filmreeks, wat die mees elegante en interessante bydraes tot die sci-fi-cocktailkultuur bied. The Samarian Sunset, wat die eerste keer verskyn het Star Trek: The New Generation, is 'n raaisel wat meer tegnologie lyk as 'n skemerkelkie: in 'n helder glas word die drank tot sy reg gekom, nadat die deursigtige vloeistof, nadat dit op die glas is getik, met kleur begin draai.

Daar is ook 'n donkerder kant van die cocktailbars van die toekoms. In Anthony Burgess se roman uit 1962 (en Stanley Kubrick se film uit 1971), 'N Horlosie -oranje, gee die Korova Milk Bar drankies om een ​​te laat ril, naamlik die Moloko Plus. Volgens die hoofkarakter, Alex, 'n glas Moloko Plus "sou jou skerp maak en gereed maak vir 'n bietjie ou geweld." Dit is die onwettige bymiddels - vellocet (opiaat), sythemesc (mescaline), drencrom (adrenochrome) "of een of twee ander veshches [drugs]" - wat die "plus" in Moloko Plus plaas.

Ook gevul met bymiddels (naamlik hoesstroop), Die Simpsons' Flaming Homer is een van die grootste kroegeksperimente van televisie. Noodsaaklikheid is die moeder van die uitvinding, en as al die bier weg is, skep Homer sy eie cocktail. Nadat hy al die geeste wat hy kan vind (ten minste ses bottels ter waarde van) in 'n blender gemeng het, bedek hy dit met 'n bottel Krusty's (veral "Non-Narkotik") Kough Stroop. As Homer se skoonsuster per ongeluk haar sigaret in die drank as as, brand dit in vlamme, en hoewel Homer nie 'die wetenskaplike verklaring' ken nie, weet hy wel dat 'vuur dit goed gemaak het'. Dit is natuurlik hoekom tiki -drankies mense soos motte na 'n vlam lok.

Maar daar is een ding wat vlammende drankies troef vir skouspelagtige punte: blou drankies. 'N Feit wat nie verlore is nie Twin Peaks mede-skeppers David Lynch en Mark Frost. In die vyfde episode van die tweede seisoen ontmoet Agent Cooper (Kyle MacLachlan) Twin Peaks se plaaslike spesialiteit, die Black Yukon Sucker Punch: 'n gesplete drankie met 'n teerkleurige bodem en 'n skuimagtige, blou bokant.

Die Black Yukon Sucker Punch word moontlik nooit 'n cocktailkanon nie - ook nie die Flaming Homer of die Samarian Sunrise nie, om nog maar te praat van melk wat met barbiturate krul - maar ons kon ons nie help om ons voor te stel hoe dit in die regte wêreld kan lyk nie. Met die hulp van 'n paar van Amerika se beste kroegmanne (en een talentvolle illustreerder) het ons hierdie uitvindings op die skerm in werklike resepte verander.


Vyf fiktiewe skemerkelkies wat deur regte kroegmanne herontwerp is

SAMARIESE SONSONDERGANG | Star Trek: Dink daaraan as Laser Floyd in 'n glas. Regtig gemaak deur Natasha David | Nitecap, NYC. [Resep]

SWART YUKON SUGPUNCH | Twin Peaks: Hierdie gelaagdheid is kragtig. Soos regter Sternwood vir Agent Cooper waarsku: 'U moet hierna kyk. Hulle sluip by jou op. ” Regtig gemaak deur Maxwell Britten | Maison Premiere, NYC. [Resep]

POLYNESIESE PERELDUIKER | Django Unchained: 'N Variasie op die tiki -klassieke, die Pearl Diver. [Resep]

MOLOKO PLUS | 'N Horlosie -oranje: Het melk? Het u melk versterk met barbiturate en hallusinogene? Regtig gemaak deur Morgan Schick | Trick Dog, SF. [Resep]

DIE VLAM HOMER | Die Simpsons: Die vlammende mengsel van sterk drank en die as van Patty se sigaret. Regtig gemaak deur Matthew Belanger | Donna, NYC. [Resep]

Hollywood was al lank 'n skemerkelkie: The Zombie (Don the Beachcomber), Satan's Whiskers (The Embassy Club) en the Flame of Love (Chasen's) was almal debutante in Tinsel Town. En daar is meer as 'n paar standaard cocktails wat na bekendes vernoem is - die Mary Pickford, die Charlie Chaplin, die Roy Rogers en natuurlik die Shirley -tempel.

Dit was net 'n kwessie van tyd voordat die skemerkelkies in die flieks begin sak en die flieks in die skemerkelkies.

In Quentin Tarantino se antebellum -film van 2012, Django Unchained 'n Variasie van 'n standaard tiki -drankie verskyn in die koel, kwaai hande van plantasie -eienaar Calvin Candie (Leonardo DiCaprio) - let op die feit dat tiki, hoewel dit in Hollywood geskep is, eers in die dertigerjare uitgevind is. Maar dit is die skoonheid van die films: dit hoef nie sinvol te wees nie, veral nie in die groteske droomlandskappe van Tarantino nie. DiCaprio wat 70 jaar te vroeg 'n Polynesiese Pearl Diver uit 'n klapperskulp drink, ondersteun nog steeds die film se bisarre ongerymdheid.

Maar werklik fiktiewe mengeldrankies is min. Die bekendste voorbeeld, James Bond se off-the-cuff Vesper, is gebore op die bladsye van Ian Fleming se boek, Casino Royale. Die drankie is vir ewig verbind met die sartoriaal skerp spioen en is nou 'n eerlike-tot-goed-standaard. Daar is ook die Alaskan Polar Bear Heater, uit die film van Jerry Lewis in 1963 Die Nutty Professor, en die Skreeuende Viking van Cheerswaarvan 'n variasie in 'n afskrif van Kos en wyn in 2006. Maar hierdie drankies is 'n eenvoudige mengsel in vergelyking met die uiters vindingryke verversings in wetenskapfiksie, wat verantwoordelik is vir die grootste bydrae van onwerklike drankies.

Dit is Star Trek, die gelyknamige, multi-generasie televisie- en filmreeks, wat die mees elegante en interessante bydraes tot die sci-fi-cocktailkultuur bied. The Samarian Sunset, wat die eerste keer verskyn het Star Trek: The New Generation, is 'n raaisel wat meer tegnologie lyk as 'n skemerkelkie: in 'n helder glas word die drankie tot sy reg kom, nadat die deursigtige vloeistof, nadat dit op die glas getik is, met kleur begin draai.

As dit 'aanloklik' klink as u brein stukkend geslaan word deur 'n skyfie suurlemoen wat om 'n groot goue baksteen gedraai is, raadpleeg Douglas Adams Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy vir die Pan Galactic Gargle Blaster -resep. (Sterkte met die soek na Santraginese seewater, drie blokkies Arcturan Mega-gin en die tand van 'n Algolian Suntiger.)

Maar dit is Star Trek, die gelyknamige, multi-generasie televisie- en filmreeks, wat die mees elegante en interessante bydraes tot die sci-fi-cocktailkultuur bied. The Samarian Sunset, wat die eerste keer verskyn het Star Trek: The New Generation, is 'n raaisel wat meer tegnologie lyk as 'n skemerkelkie: in 'n helder glas word die drank tot sy reg gekom, nadat die deursigtige vloeistof, nadat dit op die glas is getik, met kleur begin draai.

Daar is ook 'n donkerder kant van die cocktailbars van die toekoms. In Anthony Burgess se roman uit 1962 (en Stanley Kubrick se film van 1971), 'N Horlosie -oranje, gee die Korova Milk Bar drankies om een ​​te laat ril, naamlik die Moloko Plus. Volgens die hoofkarakter, Alex, 'n glas Moloko Plus "sou jou skerp maak en gereed maak vir 'n bietjie ou geweld." Dit is die onwettige bymiddels - vellocet (opiaat), sythemesc (mescaline), drencrom (adrenochrome) "of een of twee ander veshches [drugs]" - wat die "plus" in Moloko Plus plaas.

Ook gevul met bymiddels (naamlik hoesstroop), Die Simpsons' Flaming Homer is een van die grootste kroegeksperimente van televisie. Noodsaaklikheid is die moeder van die uitvinding, en as al die bier weg is, skep Homer sy eie cocktail. Nadat hy al die geeste wat hy kan vind (ten minste ses bottels ter waarde van) in 'n blender gemeng het, bedek hy dit met 'n bottel Krusty's (veral "Non-Narkotik") Kough Stroop. As Homer se skoonsuster per ongeluk haar sigaret in die drank as as, brand dit in vlamme, en hoewel Homer nie 'die wetenskaplike verklaring' ken nie, weet hy wel dat 'vuur dit goed gemaak het'. Dit is natuurlik hoekom tiki -drankies mense soos motte na 'n vlam lok.

Maar daar is een ding wat vlammende drankies troef vir skouspelagtige punte: blou drankies. 'N Feit wat nie verlore is nie Twin Peaks mede-skeppers David Lynch en Mark Frost. In die vyfde episode van die tweede seisoen ontmoet Agent Cooper (Kyle MacLachlan) Twin Peaks se plaaslike spesialiteit, die Black Yukon Sucker Punch: 'n gesplete drankie met 'n teerkleurige bodem en 'n skuimagtige, blou bokant.

Die Black Yukon Sucker Punch word moontlik nooit 'n cocktailkanon nie - ook nie die Flaming Homer of die Samarian Sunrise nie, om nog maar te praat van melk wat met barbiturate krul - maar ons kon ons nie help om ons voor te stel hoe dit in die regte wêreld kan lyk nie. Met die hulp van 'n paar van Amerika se beste kroegmanne (en een talentvolle illustreerder) het ons hierdie uitvindings op die skerm in werklike resepte verander.


Vyf fiktiewe skemerkelkies wat deur regte kroegmanne herontwerp is

SAMARIESE SONSONDERGANG | Star Trek: Dink daaraan as Laser Floyd in 'n glas. Regtig gemaak deur Natasha David | Nitecap, NYC. [Resep]

SWART YUKON SUGPUNCH | Twin Peaks: Hierdie gelaagdheid is kragtig. Soos regter Sternwood vir Agent Cooper waarsku: 'U moet hierna kyk. Hulle sluip by jou op. ” Regtig gemaak deur Maxwell Britten | Maison Premiere, NYC. [Resep]

POLYNESIESE PERELDUIKER | Django Unchained: 'N Variasie op die tiki -klassieke, die Pearl Diver. [Resep]

MOLOKO PLUS | 'N Horlosie -oranje: Het melk? Het u melk versterk met barbiturate en hallusinogene? Regtig gemaak deur Morgan Schick | Trick Dog, SF. [Resep]

DIE VLAM HOMER | Die Simpsons: Die vlammende mengsel van sterk drank en die as van Patty se sigaret. Regtig gemaak deur Matthew Belanger | Donna, NYC. [Resep]

Hollywood was al lank 'n skemerkelkie: The Zombie (Don the Beachcomber), Satan's Whiskers (The Embassy Club) en the Flame of Love (Chasen's) was almal debutante in Tinsel Town. En daar is meer as 'n paar standaard cocktails wat na bekendes vernoem is - die Mary Pickford, die Charlie Chaplin, die Roy Rogers en natuurlik die Shirley -tempel.

Dit was net 'n kwessie van tyd voordat die skemerkelkies in die flieks begin sak en die flieks in die skemerkelkies.

In Quentin Tarantino se antebellum -film van 2012, Django Unchained 'n Variasie van 'n standaard tiki -drankie verskyn in die koel, kwaai hande van plantasie -eienaar Calvin Candie (Leonardo DiCaprio) - let op die feit dat tiki, hoewel dit in Hollywood geskep is, eers in die dertigerjare uitgevind is. Maar dit is die skoonheid van die films: dit hoef nie sinvol te wees nie, veral nie in die groteske droomlandskappe van Tarantino nie. DiCaprio wat 70 jaar te vroeg 'n Polinesiese Pearl Diver uit 'n klapperskulp drink, ondersteun steeds die film se bisarre ongerymdheid.

Maar werklik fiktiewe mengeldrankies is min. Die bekendste voorbeeld, James Bond se off-the-cuff Vesper, is gebore op die bladsye van Ian Fleming se boek, Casino Royale. Die drankie is vir altyd verbind met die sartoriaal skerp spioen en is nou 'n eerlike-tot-goed-standaard. Daar is ook die Alaskan Polar Bear Heater, uit die film van Jerry Lewis in 1963 Die Nutty Professor, en die Skreeuende Viking van Cheerswaarvan 'n variasie in 'n afskrif van Kos en wyn in 2006. Maar hierdie drankies is 'n eenvoudige mengsel in vergelyking met die uiters vindingryke verversings in wetenskapfiksie, wat verantwoordelik is vir die grootste bydrae van onwerklike drankies.

Dit is Star Trek, die gelyknamige, multi-generasie televisie- en filmreeks, wat die mees elegante en interessante bydraes tot die sci-fi-cocktailkultuur bied. The Samarian Sunset, wat die eerste keer verskyn het Star Trek: The New Generation, is 'n raaisel wat meer tegnologie lyk as 'n skemerkelkie: in 'n helder glas word die drank tot sy reg gekom, nadat die deursigtige vloeistof, nadat dit op die glas is getik, met kleur begin draai.

As dit aanloklik is om 'u brein met 'n suurlemoenskyfie om 'n groot goue baksteen geslaan' te lok, raadpleeg Douglas Adams Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy vir die Pan Galactic Gargle Blaster -resep. (Sterkte met die soek na Santraginese seewater, drie blokkies Arcturan Mega-gin en die tand van 'n Algolian Suntiger.)

Maar dit is Star Trek, die gelyknamige, multi-generasie televisie- en filmreeks, wat die mees elegante en interessante bydraes tot die sci-fi-cocktailkultuur bied. The Samarian Sunset, wat die eerste keer verskyn het Star Trek: The New Generation, is 'n raaisel wat meer tegnologie lyk as 'n skemerkelkie: in 'n helder glas word die drank tot sy reg gekom, nadat die deursigtige vloeistof, nadat dit op die glas is getik, met kleur begin draai.

Daar is ook 'n donkerder kant van die cocktailbars van die toekoms. In Anthony Burgess se roman uit 1962 (en Stanley Kubrick se film van 1971), 'N Horlosie -oranje, gee die Korova Milk Bar drankies om een ​​te laat ril, naamlik die Moloko Plus. Volgens die hoofkarakter, Alex, 'n glas Moloko Plus "sou jou skerp maak en jou gereed maak vir 'n bietjie ou geweld." Dit is die onwettige bymiddels - vellocet (opiaat), sythemesc (mescaline), drencrom (adrenochrome) "of een of twee ander veshches [drugs]" - wat die "plus" in Moloko Plus plaas.

Ook gevul met bymiddels (naamlik hoesstroop), Die Simpsons' Flaming Homer is een van die grootste kroegeksperimente van televisie. Noodsaaklikheid is die moeder van die uitvinding, en as al die bier weg is, skep Homer sy eie cocktail. Nadat hy al die geeste wat hy kan kry (ten minste ses bottels ter waarde van) in 'n blender gemeng het, bedek hy dit met 'n bottel Krusty's (veral "Non-Narkotik") Kough Stroop. As Homer se skoonsuster per ongeluk haar sigaret in die drank as as, brand dit in vlamme, en hoewel Homer nie 'die wetenskaplike verklaring' ken nie, weet hy wel dat 'vuur dit goed gemaak het'. Dit is natuurlik hoekom tiki -drankies mense soos motte na 'n vlam lok.

Maar daar is een ding wat vlamdrankies vir skouspelagtige punte troef: blou drankies. 'N Feit wat nie verlore is nie Twin Peaks mede-skeppers David Lynch en Mark Frost. In die vyfde episode van die tweede seisoen ontmoet Agent Cooper (Kyle MacLachlan) Twin Peaks se plaaslike spesialiteit, die Black Yukon Sucker Punch: 'n gesplete drankie met 'n teerkleurige bodem en 'n skuimagtige, blou bokant.

Die Black Yukon Sucker Punch word moontlik nooit 'n cocktailkanon nie - ook nie die Flaming Homer of die Samarian Sunrise nie, om nog maar te praat van melk wat met barbiturate krul - maar ons kon ons nie help om ons voor te stel hoe dit in die regte wêreld kan lyk nie. Met die hulp van 'n paar van Amerika se beste kroegmanne (en een talentvolle illustreerder) het ons hierdie uitvindings op die skerm in werklike resepte verander.


Vyf fiktiewe skemerkelkies wat deur regte kroegmanne herontwerp is

SAMARIESE SONSONDERGANG | Star Trek: Beskou dit as Laser Floyd in 'n glas. Regtig gemaak deur Natasha David | Nitecap, NYC. [Resep]

SWART YUKON SUGPUNCH | Twin Peaks: Hierdie gelaagdheid is kragtig. Soos regter Sternwood vir Agent Cooper waarsku: 'U moet hierna kyk. Hulle sluip by jou op. ” Regtig gemaak deur Maxwell Britten | Maison Premiere, NYC. [Resep]

POLYNESIESE PERELDUIKER | Django Unchained: 'N Variasie op die tiki -klassieke, die Pearl Diver. [Resep]

MOLOKO PLUS | 'N Horlosie -oranje: Het melk? Het u melk versterk met barbiturate en hallusinogene? Regtig gemaak deur Morgan Schick | Trick Dog, SF. [Resep]

DIE VLAM HOMER | Die Simpsons: Die vlammende mengsel van sterk drank en die as van Patty se sigaret. Regtig gemaak deur Matthew Belanger | Donna, NYC. [Resep]

Hollywood was al lank 'n skemerkelkie: The Zombie (Don the Beachcomber), Satan's Whiskers (The Embassy Club) en the Flame of Love (Chasen's) was almal debutante in Tinsel Town. En daar is meer as 'n paar standaard cocktails wat na bekendes vernoem is - die Mary Pickford, die Charlie Chaplin, die Roy Rogers en natuurlik die Shirley -tempel.

Dit was net 'n kwessie van tyd voordat die skemerkelkies in die flieks begin sak en die flieks in die skemerkelkies.

In Quentin Tarantino se antebellum -film van 2012, Django Unchained 'n Variasie van 'n standaard tiki -drankie verskyn in die koel, kwaai hande van plantasie -eienaar Calvin Candie (Leonardo DiCaprio) - let op die feit dat tiki, hoewel dit in Hollywood geskep is, eers in die dertigerjare uitgevind is. Maar dit is die skoonheid van die films: dit hoef nie sinvol te wees nie, veral nie in die groteske droomlandskappe van Tarantino nie. DiCaprio wat 70 jaar te vroeg 'n Polynesiese Pearl Diver uit 'n klapperskulp drink, ondersteun nog steeds die film se bisarre ongerymdheid.

Maar werklik fiktiewe mengeldrankies is min. Die bekendste voorbeeld, James Bond se off-the-cuff Vesper, is gebore op die bladsye van Ian Fleming se boek, Casino Royale. Die drankie is vir altyd verbind met die sartoriaal skerp spioen en is nou 'n eerlike-tot-goed-standaard. Daar is ook die Alaskan Polar Bear Heater, uit die film van Jerry Lewis in 1963 Die Nutty Professor, en die Skreeuende Viking van Cheerswaarvan 'n variasie in 'n afskrif van Kos en wyn in 2006. Maar hierdie drankies is 'n eenvoudige mengsel in vergelyking met die uiters vindingryke verversings in wetenskapfiksie, wat verantwoordelik is vir die grootste bydrae van onwerklike drankies.

Dit is Star Trek, die gelyknamige, multi-generasie televisie- en filmreeks, wat die mees elegante en interessante bydraes tot die sci-fi-cocktailkultuur bied. The Samarian Sunset, wat die eerste keer verskyn het Star Trek: The New Generation, is 'n raaisel wat meer tegnologie lyk as 'n skemerkelkie: in 'n helder glas word die drankie tot sy reg kom, nadat die deursigtige vloeistof, nadat dit op die glas getik is, met kleur begin draai.

As dit aanloklik is om 'u brein met 'n suurlemoenskyfie om 'n groot goue baksteen geslaan' te lok, raadpleeg Douglas Adams Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy vir die Pan Galactic Gargle Blaster -resep. (Sterkte met die soek na Santraginese seewater, drie blokkies Arcturan Mega-gin en die tand van 'n Algolian Suntiger.)

Maar dit is Star Trek, die gelyknamige, multi-generasie televisie- en filmreeks, wat die mees elegante en interessante bydraes tot die sci-fi-cocktailkultuur bied. The Samarian Sunset, wat die eerste keer verskyn het Star Trek: The New Generation, is 'n raaisel wat meer tegnologie lyk as 'n skemerkelkie: in 'n helder glas word die drank tot sy reg gekom, nadat die deursigtige vloeistof, nadat dit op die glas is getik, met kleur begin draai.

Daar is ook 'n donkerder kant van die cocktailbars van die toekoms. In Anthony Burgess se roman uit 1962 (en Stanley Kubrick se film uit 1971), 'N Horlosie -oranje, gee die Korova Milk Bar drankies om een ​​te laat ril, naamlik die Moloko Plus. Volgens die hoofkarakter, Alex, 'n glas Moloko Plus "sou jou skerp maak en jou gereed maak vir 'n bietjie ou geweld." Dit is die onwettige bymiddels - vellocet (opiaat), sythemesc (mescaline), drencrom (adrenochrome) "of een of twee ander veshches [drugs]" - wat die "plus" in Moloko Plus plaas.

Ook gevul met bymiddels (naamlik hoesstroop), Die Simpsons' Flaming Homer is een van die grootste kroegeksperimente van televisie. Noodsaaklikheid is die moeder van die uitvinding, en as al die bier weg is, skep Homer sy eie cocktail. Nadat hy al die geeste wat hy kan kry (ten minste ses bottels ter waarde van) in 'n blender gemeng het, bedek hy dit met 'n bottel Krusty's (veral "Non-Narkotik") Kough Stroop. As Homer se skoonsuster per ongeluk haar sigaret in die drank as as, bars dit in vlamme, en hoewel Homer nie 'die wetenskaplike verklaring' ken nie, weet hy wel dat 'vuur dit goed gemaak het'. Dit is natuurlik hoekom tiki -drankies mense soos motte na 'n vlam lok.

Maar daar is een ding wat vlamdrankies vir skouspelagtige punte troef: blou drankies. 'N Feit wat nie verlore is nie Twin Peaks mede-skeppers David Lynch en Mark Frost. In die vyfde episode van die tweede seisoen ontmoet Agent Cooper (Kyle MacLachlan) Twin Peaks se plaaslike spesialiteit, die Black Yukon Sucker Punch: 'n gesplete drankie met 'n teerkleurige bodem en 'n skuimagtige, blou bokant.

Die Black Yukon Sucker Punch word moontlik nooit 'n cocktailkanon nie - ook nie die Flaming Homer of die Samarian Sunrise nie, om nog maar te praat van melk wat met barbiturate krul - maar ons kon ons nie help om ons voor te stel hoe dit in die regte wêreld kan lyk nie. Met die hulp van 'n paar van Amerika se beste kroegmanne (en een talentvolle illustreerder) het ons hierdie uitvindings op die skerm in werklike resepte verander.


Vyf fiktiewe skemerkelkies wat deur regte kroegmanne herontwerp is

SAMARIESE SONSONDERGANG | Star Trek: Beskou dit as Laser Floyd in 'n glas. Regtig gemaak deur Natasha David | Nitecap, NYC. [Resep]

SWART YUKON SUGPUNCH | Twin Peaks: Hierdie gelaagdheid is kragtig. Soos regter Sternwood vir Agent Cooper waarsku: 'U moet hierna kyk. Hulle sluip by jou op. ” Regtig gemaak deur Maxwell Britten | Maison Premiere, NYC. [Resep]

POLYNESIESE PERELDUIKER | Django Unchained: 'N Variasie op die tiki -klassieke, die Pearl Diver. [Resep]

MOLOKO PLUS | 'N Horlosie -oranje: Het melk? Het u melk versterk met barbiturate en hallusinogene? Regtig gemaak deur Morgan Schick | Trick Dog, SF. [Resep]

DIE VLAM HOMER | Die Simpsons: Die vlammende mengsel van sterk drank en die as van Patty se sigaret. Regtig gemaak deur Matthew Belanger | Donna, NYC. [Resep]

Hollywood was al lank 'n skemerkelkie: The Zombie (Don the Beachcomber), Satan's Whiskers (The Embassy Club) en die Flame of Love (Chasen's) was almal debutante in Tinsel Town. En daar is meer as 'n paar standaard cocktails wat na bekendes vernoem is - die Mary Pickford, die Charlie Chaplin, die Roy Rogers en natuurlik die Shirley -tempel.

Dit was net 'n kwessie van tyd voordat die skemerkelkies in die flieks begin sak en die flieks in die skemerkelkies.

In Quentin Tarantino se 2012 antebellum film, Django Unchained 'n Variasie van 'n standaard tiki -drankie verskyn in die koel, kwaai hande van plantasie -eienaar Calvin Candie (Leonardo DiCaprio) - let op die feit dat tiki, hoewel dit in Hollywood geskep is, eers in die dertigerjare uitgevind is. Maar dit is die skoonheid van die films: dit hoef nie sinvol te wees nie, veral nie in die groteske droomlandskappe van Tarantino nie. DiCaprio wat 70 jaar te vroeg 'n Polinesiese Pearl Diver uit 'n klapperskulp drink, ondersteun steeds die film se bisarre ongerymdheid.

Maar werklik fiktiewe mengeldrankies is min. Die bekendste voorbeeld, James Bond se off-the-cuff Vesper, is gebore op die bladsye van Ian Fleming se boek, Casino Royale. Die drankie is vir altyd verbind met die sartoriaal skerp spioen en is nou 'n eerlike-tot-goed-standaard. Daar is ook die Alaskan Polar Bear Heater, uit die film van Jerry Lewis in 1963 Die Nutty Professor, en die Skreeuende Viking van Cheerswaarvan 'n variasie in 'n afskrif van Kos en wyn in 2006. Maar hierdie drankies is 'n eenvoudige mengsel in vergelyking met die uiters vindingryke verversings in wetenskapfiksie, wat verantwoordelik is vir die grootste bydrae van onwerklike drankies.

Dit is Star Trek, die gelyknamige, multi-generasie televisie- en filmreeks, wat die mees elegante en interessante bydraes tot die sci-fi-cocktailkultuur bied. The Samarian Sunset, wat die eerste keer verskyn het Star Trek: The New Generation, is 'n raaisel wat meer tegnologie lyk as 'n skemerkelkie: in 'n helder glas word die drankie tot sy reg kom, nadat die deursigtige vloeistof, nadat dit op die glas getik is, met kleur begin draai.

As dit aanloklik is om 'u brein met 'n suurlemoenskyfie om 'n groot goue baksteen geslaan' te lok, raadpleeg Douglas Adams Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy vir die Pan Galactic Gargle Blaster -resep. (Sterkte met die soek na Santraginese seewater, drie blokkies Arcturan Mega-gin en die tand van 'n Algolian Suntiger.)

Maar dit is Star Trek, die gelyknamige, multi-generasie televisie- en filmreeks, wat die mees elegante en interessante bydraes tot die sci-fi-cocktailkultuur bied. The Samarian Sunset, wat die eerste keer verskyn het Star Trek: The New Generation, is 'n raaisel wat meer tegnologie lyk as 'n skemerkelkie: in 'n helder glas word die drank tot sy reg gekom, nadat die deursigtige vloeistof, nadat dit op die glas is getik, met kleur begin draai.

Daar is ook 'n donkerder kant van die cocktailbars van die toekoms. In Anthony Burgess se roman uit 1962 (en Stanley Kubrick se film van 1971), 'N Horlosie -oranje, gee die Korova Milk Bar drankies om een ​​te laat ril, naamlik die Moloko Plus. Volgens die hoofkarakter, Alex, 'n glas Moloko Plus "sou jou skerp maak en jou gereed maak vir 'n bietjie ou geweld." Dit is die onwettige bymiddels - vellocet (opiaat), sythemesc (mescaline), drencrom (adrenochrome) "of een of twee ander veshches [drugs]" - wat die "plus" in Moloko Plus plaas.

Ook gevul met bymiddels (naamlik hoesstroop), Die Simpsons' Flaming Homer is een van die grootste kroegeksperimente van televisie. Noodsaaklikheid is die moeder van die uitvinding, en as al die bier weg is, skep Homer sy eie cocktail. Nadat hy al die geeste wat hy kan kry (ten minste ses bottels ter waarde van) in 'n blender gemeng het, bedek hy dit met 'n bottel Krusty's (veral "Non-Narkotik") Kough Stroop. As Homer se skoonsuster per ongeluk haar sigaret in die drank as as, bars dit in vlamme, en hoewel Homer nie 'die wetenskaplike verklaring' ken nie, weet hy wel dat 'vuur dit goed gemaak het'. Dit is natuurlik hoekom tiki -drankies mense soos motte na 'n vlam lok.

Maar daar is een ding wat vlamdrankies vir skouspelagtige punte troef: blou drankies. 'N Feit wat nie verlore is nie Twin Peaks mede-skeppers David Lynch en Mark Frost. In die vyfde episode van die tweede seisoen ontmoet Agent Cooper (Kyle MacLachlan) Twin Peaks se plaaslike spesialiteit, die Black Yukon Sucker Punch: 'n gesplete drankie met 'n teerkleurige bodem en 'n skuimagtige, blou bokant.

Die Black Yukon Sucker Punch word moontlik nooit 'n cocktailkanon nie - ook nie die Flaming Homer of die Samarian Sunrise nie, om nog maar te praat van melk wat met barbiturate krul - maar ons kon ons nie help om ons voor te stel hoe dit in die regte wêreld kan lyk nie. Met die hulp van 'n paar van Amerika se beste kroegmanne (en een talentvolle illustreerder) het ons hierdie uitvindings op die skerm in werklike resepte verander.


Vyf fiktiewe skemerkelkies wat deur regte kroegmanne herontwerp is

SAMARIESE SONSONDERGANG | Star Trek: Beskou dit as Laser Floyd in 'n glas. Regtig gemaak deur Natasha David | Nitecap, NYC. [Resep]

SWART YUKON SUGPUNCH | Twin Peaks: Hierdie gelaagdheid is kragtig. Soos regter Sternwood vir Agent Cooper waarsku: 'U moet hierna kyk. Hulle sluip by jou op. ” Regtig gemaak deur Maxwell Britten | Maison Premiere, NYC. [Resep]

POLYNESIESE PERELDUIKER | Django Unchained: 'N Variasie op die tiki -klassieke, die Pearl Diver. [Resep]

MOLOKO PLUS | 'N Horlosie -oranje: Het melk? Het u melk versterk met barbiturate en hallusinogene? Regtig gemaak deur Morgan Schick | Trick Dog, SF. [Resep]

DIE VLAM HOMER | Die Simpsons: Die vlammende mengsel van sterk drank en die as van Patty se sigaret. Regtig gemaak deur Matthew Belanger | Donna, NYC. [Resep]

Hollywood was al lank 'n skemerkelkie: The Zombie (Don the Beachcomber), Satan's Whiskers (The Embassy Club) en die Flame of Love (Chasen's) was almal debutante in Tinsel Town. En daar is meer as 'n paar standaard cocktails wat na bekendes vernoem is - die Mary Pickford, die Charlie Chaplin, die Roy Rogers en natuurlik die Shirley -tempel.

Dit was net 'n kwessie van tyd voordat die skemerkelkies in die flieks begin sak en die flieks in die skemerkelkies.

In Quentin Tarantino se antebellum -film van 2012, Django Unchained 'n Variasie van 'n standaard tiki -drankie verskyn in die koel, kwaai hande van plantasie -eienaar Calvin Candie (Leonardo DiCaprio) - let op die feit dat tiki, hoewel dit in Hollywood geskep is, eers in die dertigerjare uitgevind is. Maar dit is die skoonheid van die films: dit hoef nie sinvol te wees nie, veral nie in die groteske droomlandskappe van Tarantino nie. DiCaprio wat 70 jaar te vroeg 'n Polinesiese Pearl Diver uit 'n klapperskulp drink, ondersteun steeds die film se bisarre ongerymdheid.

Maar werklik fiktiewe mengeldrankies is min. Die bekendste voorbeeld, James Bond se off-the-cuff Vesper, is gebore op die bladsye van Ian Fleming se boek, Casino Royale. Die drankie is vir altyd verbind met die sartoriaal skerp spioen en is nou 'n eerlike-tot-goed-standaard. Daar is ook die Alaskan Polar Bear Heater, uit die film van Jerry Lewis in 1963 Die Nutty Professor, en die Skreeuende Viking van Cheerswaarvan 'n variasie in 'n afskrif van Kos en wyn in 2006. But these drinks are simple concoctions compared to the wildly inventive refreshments found in science fiction, which is responsible for the largest contribution of unreal potions.

Dit is Star Trek, the eponymous, multi-generational television and movie series, that offers the most elegant and interesting contributions to sci-fi cocktail culture. The Samarian Sunset, which first appeared in Star Trek: The New Generation, is a mystery that seems more technology than cocktail: Served clear in a clear glass, the drink comes into its own when, after the glass is tapped, the transparent liquid begins to swirl with color.

If “having your brains smashed out by a slice of lemon wrapped round a large gold brick” sounds enticing, consult Douglas Adams’s Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy for the Pan Galactic Gargle Blaster recipe. (Good luck foraging Santraginean sea water, three cubes of Arcturan Mega-gin and the tooth of an Algolian Suntiger.)

But it’s Star Trek, the eponymous, multi-generational television and movie series, that offers the most elegant and interesting contributions to sci-fi cocktail culture. The Samarian Sunset, which first appeared in Star Trek: The New Generation, is a mystery that seems more technology than cocktail: Served clear in a clear glass, the drink comes into its own when, after the glass is tapped, the transparent liquid begins to swirl with color.

There’s a darker side to the future’s cocktail bars, too. In Anthony Burgess’s 1962 novel (and Stanley Kubrick’s 1971 film), A Clockwork Orange, the Korova Milk Bar dispenses drinks to make one shiver, namely the Moloko Plus. According the main character, Alex, a glass of Moloko Plus “would sharpen you up and make you ready for a bit of the old ultra-violence.” It’s the illicit additives— vellocet (opiate), sythemesc (mescaline), drencrom (adrenochrome) “or one or two other veshches [drugs]”—that put the “plus” in Moloko Plus..

Also laced with additives (namely, cough syrup), Die Simpsons' Flaming Homer is one of television’s greatest bar experiments. Necessity is the mother of invention, and when all the beer is gone, Homer creates his own cocktail. After mixing all the leftover spirits he can find (at least six bottles worth) into a blender, he tops it off with a bottle of Krusty’s (importantly “Non-Narkotik”) Kough Syrup. When Homer’s sister-in-law Patty accidentally ashes her cigarette into the drink it bursts into flames, and though Homer doesn’t know “the scientific explanation,” he does know that “fire made it good.” Which is of course, why tiki drinks attract people like, well, moths to a flame.

But there’s one thing that trumps flaming drinks for spectacle points: blue drinks. A fact not lost on Twin Peaks co-creators David Lynch and Mark Frost. In the fifth episode of the second season, Agent Cooper (Kyle MacLachlan) encounters Twin Peaks’ local specialty, the Black Yukon Sucker Punch: A split-level drink with a tar-colored bottom and a foamy, blue upper.

The Black Yukon Sucker Punch may never become cocktail canon—nor the Flaming Homer or the Samarian Sunrise, not to mention milk swirling with barbiturates—but we couldn’t help imagining what they might look like in the real world. So, with the help of some of America’s best bartenders (and one talented illustrator), we turned these on-screen inventions into real-world recipes.


Five Fictional Cocktails Reimagined By Real Bartenders

SAMARIAN SUNSET | Star Trek: Think of it as Laser Floyd in a glass. Made real by Natasha David | Nitecap, NYC. [Recipe]

BLACK YUKON SUCKER PUNCH | Twin Peaks: This layered oddity is powerful stuff. As Judge Sternwood warns Agent Cooper, “You have to watch these. They sneak up on ya.” Made real by Maxwell Britten | Maison Premiere, NYC. [Recipe]

POLYNESIAN PEARL DIVER | Django Unchained: A variation on the tiki classic, the Pearl Diver. [Recipe]

MOLOKO PLUS | A Clockwork Orange: Got milk? Got milk fortified with barbiturates and hallucinogens? Made real by Morgan Schick | Trick Dog, SF. [Recipe]

THE FLAMING HOMER | The Simpsons: The flaming mix of spirits and the ash of Patty's cigarette. Made real by Matthew Belanger | Donna, NYC. [Recipe]

Hollywood has long been a cocktail town: The Zombie (Don the Beachcomber), Satan’s Whiskers (The Embassy Club) and the Flame of Love (Chasen’s) were all debutantes in Tinsel Town. And there are more than a few standard cocktails named after celebrities—the Mary Pickford, the Charlie Chaplin, the Roy Rogers and of course, the Shirley Temple.

It was only a matter of time before the cocktails began to trickle into the movies and the movies into the cocktails.

In Quentin Tarantino’s 2012 antebellum film, Django Unchained a variation of a standard tiki drink appears in the cooly vicious hands of plantation owner Calvin Candie (Leonardo DiCaprio)—never mind the fact that tiki, though created in Hollywood, was not invented until the 1930s. But that’s the beauty of the movies: it doesn’t have to make sense, especially in Tarantino’s grotesque dreamscapes. DiCaprio sipping a Polynesian Pearl Diver out of a coconut shell 70 years too early, still supports the movie’s already bizarre incongruity.

But truly fictional mixed drinks are few and far between. The most famous example, James Bond’s off-the-cuff Vesper, was born in the pages of Ian Fleming’s book, Casino Royale. The drink has become forever connected to the sartorially crisp spy and is now an honest-to-goodness standard. There’s also the Alaskan Polar Bear Heater, from Jerry Lewis’ 1963 film Die Nutty Professor, and the Screaming Viking from Cheers, a variation of which found its way into a copy of Kos en wyn in 2006. But these drinks are simple concoctions compared to the wildly inventive refreshments found in science fiction, which is responsible for the largest contribution of unreal potions.

Dit is Star Trek, the eponymous, multi-generational television and movie series, that offers the most elegant and interesting contributions to sci-fi cocktail culture. The Samarian Sunset, which first appeared in Star Trek: The New Generation, is a mystery that seems more technology than cocktail: Served clear in a clear glass, the drink comes into its own when, after the glass is tapped, the transparent liquid begins to swirl with color.

If “having your brains smashed out by a slice of lemon wrapped round a large gold brick” sounds enticing, consult Douglas Adams’s Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy for the Pan Galactic Gargle Blaster recipe. (Good luck foraging Santraginean sea water, three cubes of Arcturan Mega-gin and the tooth of an Algolian Suntiger.)

But it’s Star Trek, the eponymous, multi-generational television and movie series, that offers the most elegant and interesting contributions to sci-fi cocktail culture. The Samarian Sunset, which first appeared in Star Trek: The New Generation, is a mystery that seems more technology than cocktail: Served clear in a clear glass, the drink comes into its own when, after the glass is tapped, the transparent liquid begins to swirl with color.

There’s a darker side to the future’s cocktail bars, too. In Anthony Burgess’s 1962 novel (and Stanley Kubrick’s 1971 film), A Clockwork Orange, the Korova Milk Bar dispenses drinks to make one shiver, namely the Moloko Plus. According the main character, Alex, a glass of Moloko Plus “would sharpen you up and make you ready for a bit of the old ultra-violence.” It’s the illicit additives— vellocet (opiate), sythemesc (mescaline), drencrom (adrenochrome) “or one or two other veshches [drugs]”—that put the “plus” in Moloko Plus..

Also laced with additives (namely, cough syrup), Die Simpsons' Flaming Homer is one of television’s greatest bar experiments. Necessity is the mother of invention, and when all the beer is gone, Homer creates his own cocktail. After mixing all the leftover spirits he can find (at least six bottles worth) into a blender, he tops it off with a bottle of Krusty’s (importantly “Non-Narkotik”) Kough Syrup. When Homer’s sister-in-law Patty accidentally ashes her cigarette into the drink it bursts into flames, and though Homer doesn’t know “the scientific explanation,” he does know that “fire made it good.” Which is of course, why tiki drinks attract people like, well, moths to a flame.

But there’s one thing that trumps flaming drinks for spectacle points: blue drinks. A fact not lost on Twin Peaks co-creators David Lynch and Mark Frost. In the fifth episode of the second season, Agent Cooper (Kyle MacLachlan) encounters Twin Peaks’ local specialty, the Black Yukon Sucker Punch: A split-level drink with a tar-colored bottom and a foamy, blue upper.

The Black Yukon Sucker Punch may never become cocktail canon—nor the Flaming Homer or the Samarian Sunrise, not to mention milk swirling with barbiturates—but we couldn’t help imagining what they might look like in the real world. So, with the help of some of America’s best bartenders (and one talented illustrator), we turned these on-screen inventions into real-world recipes.


Five Fictional Cocktails Reimagined By Real Bartenders

SAMARIAN SUNSET | Star Trek: Think of it as Laser Floyd in a glass. Made real by Natasha David | Nitecap, NYC. [Recipe]

BLACK YUKON SUCKER PUNCH | Twin Peaks: This layered oddity is powerful stuff. As Judge Sternwood warns Agent Cooper, “You have to watch these. They sneak up on ya.” Made real by Maxwell Britten | Maison Premiere, NYC. [Recipe]

POLYNESIAN PEARL DIVER | Django Unchained: A variation on the tiki classic, the Pearl Diver. [Recipe]

MOLOKO PLUS | A Clockwork Orange: Got milk? Got milk fortified with barbiturates and hallucinogens? Made real by Morgan Schick | Trick Dog, SF. [Recipe]

THE FLAMING HOMER | The Simpsons: The flaming mix of spirits and the ash of Patty's cigarette. Made real by Matthew Belanger | Donna, NYC. [Recipe]

Hollywood has long been a cocktail town: The Zombie (Don the Beachcomber), Satan’s Whiskers (The Embassy Club) and the Flame of Love (Chasen’s) were all debutantes in Tinsel Town. And there are more than a few standard cocktails named after celebrities—the Mary Pickford, the Charlie Chaplin, the Roy Rogers and of course, the Shirley Temple.

It was only a matter of time before the cocktails began to trickle into the movies and the movies into the cocktails.

In Quentin Tarantino’s 2012 antebellum film, Django Unchained a variation of a standard tiki drink appears in the cooly vicious hands of plantation owner Calvin Candie (Leonardo DiCaprio)—never mind the fact that tiki, though created in Hollywood, was not invented until the 1930s. But that’s the beauty of the movies: it doesn’t have to make sense, especially in Tarantino’s grotesque dreamscapes. DiCaprio sipping a Polynesian Pearl Diver out of a coconut shell 70 years too early, still supports the movie’s already bizarre incongruity.

But truly fictional mixed drinks are few and far between. The most famous example, James Bond’s off-the-cuff Vesper, was born in the pages of Ian Fleming’s book, Casino Royale. The drink has become forever connected to the sartorially crisp spy and is now an honest-to-goodness standard. There’s also the Alaskan Polar Bear Heater, from Jerry Lewis’ 1963 film Die Nutty Professor, and the Screaming Viking from Cheers, a variation of which found its way into a copy of Kos en wyn in 2006. But these drinks are simple concoctions compared to the wildly inventive refreshments found in science fiction, which is responsible for the largest contribution of unreal potions.

Dit is Star Trek, the eponymous, multi-generational television and movie series, that offers the most elegant and interesting contributions to sci-fi cocktail culture. The Samarian Sunset, which first appeared in Star Trek: The New Generation, is a mystery that seems more technology than cocktail: Served clear in a clear glass, the drink comes into its own when, after the glass is tapped, the transparent liquid begins to swirl with color.

If “having your brains smashed out by a slice of lemon wrapped round a large gold brick” sounds enticing, consult Douglas Adams’s Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy for the Pan Galactic Gargle Blaster recipe. (Good luck foraging Santraginean sea water, three cubes of Arcturan Mega-gin and the tooth of an Algolian Suntiger.)

But it’s Star Trek, the eponymous, multi-generational television and movie series, that offers the most elegant and interesting contributions to sci-fi cocktail culture. The Samarian Sunset, which first appeared in Star Trek: The New Generation, is a mystery that seems more technology than cocktail: Served clear in a clear glass, the drink comes into its own when, after the glass is tapped, the transparent liquid begins to swirl with color.

There’s a darker side to the future’s cocktail bars, too. In Anthony Burgess’s 1962 novel (and Stanley Kubrick’s 1971 film), A Clockwork Orange, the Korova Milk Bar dispenses drinks to make one shiver, namely the Moloko Plus. According the main character, Alex, a glass of Moloko Plus “would sharpen you up and make you ready for a bit of the old ultra-violence.” It’s the illicit additives— vellocet (opiate), sythemesc (mescaline), drencrom (adrenochrome) “or one or two other veshches [drugs]”—that put the “plus” in Moloko Plus..

Also laced with additives (namely, cough syrup), Die Simpsons' Flaming Homer is one of television’s greatest bar experiments. Necessity is the mother of invention, and when all the beer is gone, Homer creates his own cocktail. After mixing all the leftover spirits he can find (at least six bottles worth) into a blender, he tops it off with a bottle of Krusty’s (importantly “Non-Narkotik”) Kough Syrup. When Homer’s sister-in-law Patty accidentally ashes her cigarette into the drink it bursts into flames, and though Homer doesn’t know “the scientific explanation,” he does know that “fire made it good.” Which is of course, why tiki drinks attract people like, well, moths to a flame.

But there’s one thing that trumps flaming drinks for spectacle points: blue drinks. A fact not lost on Twin Peaks co-creators David Lynch and Mark Frost. In the fifth episode of the second season, Agent Cooper (Kyle MacLachlan) encounters Twin Peaks’ local specialty, the Black Yukon Sucker Punch: A split-level drink with a tar-colored bottom and a foamy, blue upper.

The Black Yukon Sucker Punch may never become cocktail canon—nor the Flaming Homer or the Samarian Sunrise, not to mention milk swirling with barbiturates—but we couldn’t help imagining what they might look like in the real world. So, with the help of some of America’s best bartenders (and one talented illustrator), we turned these on-screen inventions into real-world recipes.


Five Fictional Cocktails Reimagined By Real Bartenders

SAMARIAN SUNSET | Star Trek: Think of it as Laser Floyd in a glass. Made real by Natasha David | Nitecap, NYC. [Recipe]

BLACK YUKON SUCKER PUNCH | Twin Peaks: This layered oddity is powerful stuff. As Judge Sternwood warns Agent Cooper, “You have to watch these. They sneak up on ya.” Made real by Maxwell Britten | Maison Premiere, NYC. [Recipe]

POLYNESIAN PEARL DIVER | Django Unchained: A variation on the tiki classic, the Pearl Diver. [Recipe]

MOLOKO PLUS | A Clockwork Orange: Got milk? Got milk fortified with barbiturates and hallucinogens? Made real by Morgan Schick | Trick Dog, SF. [Recipe]

THE FLAMING HOMER | The Simpsons: The flaming mix of spirits and the ash of Patty's cigarette. Made real by Matthew Belanger | Donna, NYC. [Recipe]

Hollywood has long been a cocktail town: The Zombie (Don the Beachcomber), Satan’s Whiskers (The Embassy Club) and the Flame of Love (Chasen’s) were all debutantes in Tinsel Town. And there are more than a few standard cocktails named after celebrities—the Mary Pickford, the Charlie Chaplin, the Roy Rogers and of course, the Shirley Temple.

It was only a matter of time before the cocktails began to trickle into the movies and the movies into the cocktails.

In Quentin Tarantino’s 2012 antebellum film, Django Unchained a variation of a standard tiki drink appears in the cooly vicious hands of plantation owner Calvin Candie (Leonardo DiCaprio)—never mind the fact that tiki, though created in Hollywood, was not invented until the 1930s. But that’s the beauty of the movies: it doesn’t have to make sense, especially in Tarantino’s grotesque dreamscapes. DiCaprio sipping a Polynesian Pearl Diver out of a coconut shell 70 years too early, still supports the movie’s already bizarre incongruity.

But truly fictional mixed drinks are few and far between. The most famous example, James Bond’s off-the-cuff Vesper, was born in the pages of Ian Fleming’s book, Casino Royale. The drink has become forever connected to the sartorially crisp spy and is now an honest-to-goodness standard. There’s also the Alaskan Polar Bear Heater, from Jerry Lewis’ 1963 film Die Nutty Professor, and the Screaming Viking from Cheers, a variation of which found its way into a copy of Kos en wyn in 2006. But these drinks are simple concoctions compared to the wildly inventive refreshments found in science fiction, which is responsible for the largest contribution of unreal potions.

Dit is Star Trek, the eponymous, multi-generational television and movie series, that offers the most elegant and interesting contributions to sci-fi cocktail culture. The Samarian Sunset, which first appeared in Star Trek: The New Generation, is a mystery that seems more technology than cocktail: Served clear in a clear glass, the drink comes into its own when, after the glass is tapped, the transparent liquid begins to swirl with color.

If “having your brains smashed out by a slice of lemon wrapped round a large gold brick” sounds enticing, consult Douglas Adams’s Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy for the Pan Galactic Gargle Blaster recipe. (Good luck foraging Santraginean sea water, three cubes of Arcturan Mega-gin and the tooth of an Algolian Suntiger.)

But it’s Star Trek, the eponymous, multi-generational television and movie series, that offers the most elegant and interesting contributions to sci-fi cocktail culture. The Samarian Sunset, which first appeared in Star Trek: The New Generation, is a mystery that seems more technology than cocktail: Served clear in a clear glass, the drink comes into its own when, after the glass is tapped, the transparent liquid begins to swirl with color.

There’s a darker side to the future’s cocktail bars, too. In Anthony Burgess’s 1962 novel (and Stanley Kubrick’s 1971 film), A Clockwork Orange, the Korova Milk Bar dispenses drinks to make one shiver, namely the Moloko Plus. According the main character, Alex, a glass of Moloko Plus “would sharpen you up and make you ready for a bit of the old ultra-violence.” It’s the illicit additives— vellocet (opiate), sythemesc (mescaline), drencrom (adrenochrome) “or one or two other veshches [drugs]”—that put the “plus” in Moloko Plus..

Also laced with additives (namely, cough syrup), Die Simpsons' Flaming Homer is one of television’s greatest bar experiments. Necessity is the mother of invention, and when all the beer is gone, Homer creates his own cocktail. After mixing all the leftover spirits he can find (at least six bottles worth) into a blender, he tops it off with a bottle of Krusty’s (importantly “Non-Narkotik”) Kough Syrup. When Homer’s sister-in-law Patty accidentally ashes her cigarette into the drink it bursts into flames, and though Homer doesn’t know “the scientific explanation,” he does know that “fire made it good.” Which is of course, why tiki drinks attract people like, well, moths to a flame.

But there’s one thing that trumps flaming drinks for spectacle points: blue drinks. A fact not lost on Twin Peaks co-creators David Lynch and Mark Frost. In the fifth episode of the second season, Agent Cooper (Kyle MacLachlan) encounters Twin Peaks’ local specialty, the Black Yukon Sucker Punch: A split-level drink with a tar-colored bottom and a foamy, blue upper.

The Black Yukon Sucker Punch may never become cocktail canon—nor the Flaming Homer or the Samarian Sunrise, not to mention milk swirling with barbiturates—but we couldn’t help imagining what they might look like in the real world. So, with the help of some of America’s best bartenders (and one talented illustrator), we turned these on-screen inventions into real-world recipes.


Five Fictional Cocktails Reimagined By Real Bartenders

SAMARIAN SUNSET | Star Trek: Think of it as Laser Floyd in a glass. Made real by Natasha David | Nitecap, NYC. [Recipe]

BLACK YUKON SUCKER PUNCH | Twin Peaks: This layered oddity is powerful stuff. As Judge Sternwood warns Agent Cooper, “You have to watch these. They sneak up on ya.” Made real by Maxwell Britten | Maison Premiere, NYC. [Recipe]

POLYNESIAN PEARL DIVER | Django Unchained: A variation on the tiki classic, the Pearl Diver. [Recipe]

MOLOKO PLUS | A Clockwork Orange: Got milk? Got milk fortified with barbiturates and hallucinogens? Made real by Morgan Schick | Trick Dog, SF. [Recipe]

THE FLAMING HOMER | The Simpsons: The flaming mix of spirits and the ash of Patty's cigarette. Made real by Matthew Belanger | Donna, NYC. [Recipe]

Hollywood has long been a cocktail town: The Zombie (Don the Beachcomber), Satan’s Whiskers (The Embassy Club) and the Flame of Love (Chasen’s) were all debutantes in Tinsel Town. And there are more than a few standard cocktails named after celebrities—the Mary Pickford, the Charlie Chaplin, the Roy Rogers and of course, the Shirley Temple.

It was only a matter of time before the cocktails began to trickle into the movies and the movies into the cocktails.

In Quentin Tarantino’s 2012 antebellum film, Django Unchained a variation of a standard tiki drink appears in the cooly vicious hands of plantation owner Calvin Candie (Leonardo DiCaprio)—never mind the fact that tiki, though created in Hollywood, was not invented until the 1930s. But that’s the beauty of the movies: it doesn’t have to make sense, especially in Tarantino’s grotesque dreamscapes. DiCaprio sipping a Polynesian Pearl Diver out of a coconut shell 70 years too early, still supports the movie’s already bizarre incongruity.

But truly fictional mixed drinks are few and far between. The most famous example, James Bond’s off-the-cuff Vesper, was born in the pages of Ian Fleming’s book, Casino Royale. The drink has become forever connected to the sartorially crisp spy and is now an honest-to-goodness standard. There’s also the Alaskan Polar Bear Heater, from Jerry Lewis’ 1963 film Die Nutty Professor, and the Screaming Viking from Cheers, a variation of which found its way into a copy of Kos en wyn in 2006. But these drinks are simple concoctions compared to the wildly inventive refreshments found in science fiction, which is responsible for the largest contribution of unreal potions.

Dit is Star Trek, the eponymous, multi-generational television and movie series, that offers the most elegant and interesting contributions to sci-fi cocktail culture. The Samarian Sunset, which first appeared in Star Trek: The New Generation, is a mystery that seems more technology than cocktail: Served clear in a clear glass, the drink comes into its own when, after the glass is tapped, the transparent liquid begins to swirl with color.

If “having your brains smashed out by a slice of lemon wrapped round a large gold brick” sounds enticing, consult Douglas Adams’s Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy for the Pan Galactic Gargle Blaster recipe. (Good luck foraging Santraginean sea water, three cubes of Arcturan Mega-gin and the tooth of an Algolian Suntiger.)

But it’s Star Trek, the eponymous, multi-generational television and movie series, that offers the most elegant and interesting contributions to sci-fi cocktail culture. The Samarian Sunset, which first appeared in Star Trek: The New Generation, is a mystery that seems more technology than cocktail: Served clear in a clear glass, the drink comes into its own when, after the glass is tapped, the transparent liquid begins to swirl with color.

There’s a darker side to the future’s cocktail bars, too. In Anthony Burgess’s 1962 novel (and Stanley Kubrick’s 1971 film), A Clockwork Orange, the Korova Milk Bar dispenses drinks to make one shiver, namely the Moloko Plus. According the main character, Alex, a glass of Moloko Plus “would sharpen you up and make you ready for a bit of the old ultra-violence.” It’s the illicit additives— vellocet (opiate), sythemesc (mescaline), drencrom (adrenochrome) “or one or two other veshches [drugs]”—that put the “plus” in Moloko Plus..

Also laced with additives (namely, cough syrup), Die Simpsons' Flaming Homer is one of television’s greatest bar experiments. Necessity is the mother of invention, and when all the beer is gone, Homer creates his own cocktail. After mixing all the leftover spirits he can find (at least six bottles worth) into a blender, he tops it off with a bottle of Krusty’s (importantly “Non-Narkotik”) Kough Syrup. When Homer’s sister-in-law Patty accidentally ashes her cigarette into the drink it bursts into flames, and though Homer doesn’t know “the scientific explanation,” he does know that “fire made it good.” Which is of course, why tiki drinks attract people like, well, moths to a flame.

But there’s one thing that trumps flaming drinks for spectacle points: blue drinks. A fact not lost on Twin Peaks co-creators David Lynch and Mark Frost. In the fifth episode of the second season, Agent Cooper (Kyle MacLachlan) encounters Twin Peaks’ local specialty, the Black Yukon Sucker Punch: A split-level drink with a tar-colored bottom and a foamy, blue upper.

The Black Yukon Sucker Punch may never become cocktail canon—nor the Flaming Homer or the Samarian Sunrise, not to mention milk swirling with barbiturates—but we couldn’t help imagining what they might look like in the real world. So, with the help of some of America’s best bartenders (and one talented illustrator), we turned these on-screen inventions into real-world recipes.


Kyk die video: Flaming Waterfall cocktail experience (Mei 2022).