Size750mLProof87.6 (43.8% ABV)*Please note that the ABV of this bottle may vary
Ghost and Rare is a series of blended Scotches that is crafted with whiskies from long-defunct distilleries as well as some of the rarest whiskies from the Blue Label reserves. The 5th release in the series consists of Port Dundas, Cambus, Brora, Cameronbridge, Glenkinchie, Clynelish, Dailuaine, and Auchroisk.
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Availability & Returns
This product is available in:
AZ, DC, NV Unfortunately, we can't ship to PO Boxes and APO addresses.
Note: Once an order has been safely & successfully delivered, we do not accept returns due to change of heart or taste. Due to state regulations, we cannot accept the return of alcohol purchased by a customer in error.
About Johnnie Walker Blue Label Ghost & Rare Port Dundas Blended Scotch Whisky
Johnnie Walker Blue Label Ghost & Rare is a series of special releases that feature blends of whiskies from long-defunct "ghost" Scotch distilleries, as well as some other very rare whiskies from the Blue Label reserves. Ghost and Rare Port Dunbas Blended Scotch Whisky is the fifth release in the series, built around exceptional stock from Port Dundas, a distillery that was operational for nearly 2 centuries, shipping whisky from Glasgow canals into the world. This creamy and woody whisky is supported by vanilla and gentle smoke notes from Cambus and Brora, while Cameronbridge and Glenkinchie whiskies bring spiced apple notes to the table. Clynelish, Dailuaine, and Auchroisk whiskies are there for the peach and berry notes. The whisky is bottled at 87.6 proof, making for a deliciously nuanced sipper.
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About Johnnie Walker
Johnnie Walker, one of the most widely distributed brands of blended Scotch whisky in the world, originated in the Scottish burgh of Kilmarnock in East Ayrshire. The story of the brand starts with John Walker, who started a profitable groceries business with the inheritance from his father. John Walker, himself a teetotaler, found his competitive edge in whiskies he blended himself, offering his customers a consistent product, unlike most other grocers, who usually sold a line of single malts that were never all that consistent. Whisky represented about eight percent of the sales when John’s son Alexander Walker took over the business after his father’s death in 1857, and when the company was passed on to the third generation, this share was already between 90 and 95 percent. The legalization of the blending of grain and malt whiskies by the Spirits Act of 1860 marked the beginning of the modern blended Scotch whisky. Johnnie Walker's first commercial blend, called Old Highland Whisky, was launched in 1867. Alexander Walker also introduced the brand's signature square bottle, and the distinctive slanted label. In 1893, the Walkers acquired the Cardhu distillery, and kept expanding through the early 20th century by buying interests in a number of distilleries. This ensured the company a steady supply of whiskies for its blends. By 1909, John's grandsons George and Alexander II had expanded the line, and sold three blended whiskies.
In 1909, the company rebranded its whiskies, introducing the famous striding man logo and renaming the blends after the colors of their labels. By 1920, Johnnie Walker could be bought in 120 countries. The company joined Distillers Company in 1925, and, after its acquisition by Guinness, and Guinness’s subsequent merger with Grand Metropolitan, the brand is now owned by Diageo.
Scotch is the most popular whisky in the world and is considered the king of them all! There are five whisky regions in Scotland (six if you count the not officially recognized Islands), and each of them produces spirits with unique properties and distinct tasting notes. (The type of grain used determents the type of the scotch.)
Malt whisky is made of malted barley, and grain whisky uses other grains like corn or wheat. Most of the time, a whisky is blended from different distilleries hence the name blended scotch, but if a malt whisky is produced in a single distillery, we get something extraordinary called a single malt.