Gin – is in!

Did you know we stock 10 types of gin? Interest in gin has grown hugely over the last decade with independent producers flourishing. Among our extensive collection we stock THREE local gins – Tarquin’s Cornish Gin, Plymouth Gin and Plymouth Sloe Gin. We also bring you Fevertree tonic as an alternative to Schweppes – a perfect pairing.

Here’s our full list of gins – there is sure to be at least one to suit you!

Williams GB Extra Dry
A family distillery in Herefordshire, using infused juniper buds and berries giving a zesty citrus with warm spicy notes.

Bombay Sapphire
Launched in 1987 it’s name recognises the popularity of Gin in India during the British Raj. The sapphire in question is the Star of Bombay and the flavouring comes from a mix of ten botanical ingredients.
First produced in 1769 by Alexander Gordon, a Londoner of Scottish descent. The special London dry gin he developed was so successful that the recipe remains unchanged to this day!
Launched in 1999 and rapidly becoming the connoisseur’s gin of choice. As well as using Juniper they also use Bulgarian rose and cucumber to add flavour.
Whitley Neill
Slightly softer than more traditional gins and very smooth, with rich juniper and citrus, pot pourri and exotic spices.
Tarquin’s Cornish Gin 
A contemporary take on a classic London dry, using fragrant, handpicked Devon violets and fresh orange zest to deliver an aromatic sensation unlike any other.
Plymouth Gin
A unique gin produced in Plymouth since 1793 in the oldest functioning gin distillery in the country – and the only gin to have Protected Designation of Origin status.
Plymouth Sloe Gin
Made by steeping the finest sloes in Plymouth Gin and soft pure Dartmouth water. The winner of several award, try this gin topped up with delicious, sparkling Prosecco or a tangy bitter lemon.
Established in London in 2009 the first copper pot distillery to open in London for nearly two centuries and based around a classic London dry gin recipe using ten botanicals to create its complex flavour.
Launched in the 1830s and with a fiercely guarded secret recipe thought to contain only four botanicals. An easily drinkable gin – it makes a cracking G&T!
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