Mellow Corn Straight Corn Whiskey | Bottled-in-Bond | 70cl | 50% ABV | Aged Corn Whiskey | Award Winning

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Mellow Corn Straight Corn Whiskey | Bottled-in-Bond | 70cl | 50% ABV | Aged Corn Whiskey | Award Winning

Mellow Corn Straight Corn Whiskey | Bottled-in-Bond | 70cl | 50% ABV | Aged Corn Whiskey | Award Winning

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Bourbon / Tennessee Whiskey – Distilled Spirits Council". . Retrieved June 6, 2019. A refinement often dubiously [17] credited to James C. Crow is the sour mash process, which conditions each new fermentation with some amount of spent mash. Spent mash is also known as spent beer, distillers' spent grain, stillage, and slop or feed mash, so named because it is used as animal feed. The acid introduced when using the sour mash controls the growth of bacteria that could taint the whiskey and creates a proper pH balance for the yeast to work. On August 2, 2007, the U.S. Senate passed a resolution sponsored by Senator Jim Bunning (R-KY) officially declaring September 2007 to be National Bourbon Heritage Month, commemorating the history of bourbon whiskey. [40] Notably, the resolution claimed that Congress had declared bourbon to be "America's Native Spirit" in its 1964 resolution. [40] However, the 1964 resolution did not contain such a statement; it declared bourbon to be a distinctive product identifiable with the U.S. (in a similar way that Scotch is considered identifiable with Scotland). [18] [41] The resolution was passed again in 2008. [41]

Bourbon's legal definition varies somewhat from country to country, but many trade agreements require that the name "bourbon" be reserved for products made in the U.S. The U.S. regulations for labeling and advertising bourbon apply only to products made for consumption within the U.S.; they do not apply to distilled spirits made for export. [22] Canadian law requires products labeled bourbon to be made in the U.S. and also to conform to the requirements that apply within the U.S. The European Union also requires bourbon to be made in the U.S. following the law of the country. [23] But in other countries, products labeled bourbon may not adhere to the same standards. a b c Zeldes, Leah A. (February 23, 2011). "Eat this! Bourbon, America's native spirits". Dining Chicago. Chicago's Restaurant & Entertainment Guide, Inc. Archived from the original on September 14, 2011 . Retrieved June 30, 2011. a b "27 C.F.R. sec 5.1". Archived from the original on March 18, 2018 . Retrieved July 15, 2015. Thomas, Richard (June 17, 2013). "Jim Beam Devil's Cut Bourbon Review". Archived from the original on March 4, 2018 . Retrieved March 3, 2018. CFR 5.22 - The standards of identity". LII / Legal Information Institute. Archived from the original on January 30, 2017 . Retrieved October 4, 2016.

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And continue to see a movement away from homogeneous corn toward more grain-to-bottle local distilling. This is good for everyone--the planet and our tastebuds. The Sierra Norte Distillery showed that different heirloom varietals produce different tasting whiskeys. Modern distillers are bringing a once-overlooked component of American whiskey to the forefront. Keep an eye out for corn whiskey or straight corn whiskey at your local liquor store or farmer’s market. You never know what you might find. Like bourbon, most corn whiskeys use other grains to complete the mash bill. Historically, malted barley is used not just to add to the flavor profile but to promote fermentation. Malted barley is barley that has begun to germinate. As it sprouts, it produces an enzyme that voraciously consumes starches and turns them into sugars. These sugars are then available for the yeast to convert into alcohols. Corn whiskey is an American liquor made principally from corn. Distinct from the stereotypical American moonshine, in which sugar is normally added to the mash, corn whiskey uses a traditional mash process, [1] and is subject to the tax and identity laws for alcohol under federal law. [2] Legal requirements [ edit ]

Bardstown - Nelson County Tourist & Convention Commission". April 27, 2007. Archived from the original on April 27, 2007 . Retrieved September 30, 2018. How Bourbon Whiskey Really Got Its Famous Name". May 13, 2008. Archived from the original on May 13, 2008 . Retrieved September 30, 2018.Many of the spirits we drink are unaged, such as vodka, gin, and some kinds of tequila. Generally, we don’t give it a second thought, except when we see the rare “Vodka aged in Cognac Barrels” or “Gin aged in Bourbon Barrels.” These are new trends that have mirrored the “finishing” trend in scotches and bourbons with their “Cask Finished” spirits. Case finished spirits spend the last part of their aging process in barrels from rum, brandy, sherry, ale, scotch, etc.

C.F.R. sec 5.22(l)(1)". Archived from the original on March 18, 2018 . Retrieved June 21, 2013. A concurrent resolution adopted by the United States Congress in 1964 declared bourbon to be a "distinctive product of the United States" and asked "the appropriate agencies of the United States Government ... [to] take appropriate action to prohibit importation into the United States of whiskey designated as 'Bourbon Whiskey'." [18] [19] Federal regulation now defines bourbon whiskey to only include bourbon produced in the U.S. [20]

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After processing, barrels remain saturated with up to 10 U.S. gallons (38 liters) of bourbon, although 2–3 U.S. gallons (8–11 liters) is the norm. [67] They may not be reused for bourbon, and most are sold to distilleries in Canada, Scotland, Ireland, Mexico, and the Caribbean for aging other spirits. Some are employed in the manufacture of various barrel-aged products, including amateur and professionally brewed bourbon barrel-aged beer, barbecue sauce, wine, hot sauce, and others. Since 2011, Jim Beam has employed barrel rinsing on a large scale to extract bourbon from its used barrels, mixing the extract with a 6-year-old Beam bourbon to create a 90-proof product that it sells as "Devil's Cut". [68] According to “The Standard of Identity” part of the Code of Federal Regulations, Chapter 1, Sub-Chapter C, the Standards of Identity for Distilled Spirits…. Never mind, we’ll just put it on a table. Table: The Difference between Bourbon & Corn Whiskey

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