An excellent dessert for a campfire meal.
A quick and easy campfire snack.
I got tired of trying store bought BBQ sauce after BBQ sauce with little satisfaction. I decided to make my own to my liking, and came up with this easy to make BBQ sauce. This BBQ sauce recipe has both sweetness and spice.
I grew up (and am still growing up) with this recipe. My dad would make it every time we went camping. It takes a few minute to make so you can bring along the ingredients with you (camping or to a picnic etc) and throw it together at your destination.
It doesn’t get much better than perfect. This one calls for both sweet and dry vermouth. Shake or stir.
This is essentially a manhattan cocktail, only it calls for Amer Picon rather than the bitters.
This one takes the manhattan as a base, swapping in anisette for the bitters.
Named after President McKinley? Who can remember? Not me after a couple of these. It’s like a manhattan cocktail, only with a couple tweaks.
This cocktail is no day at the beach. It’s an equal-parts manhattan without the bitters.
A simple but controversial cocktail. If you prefer, start by pouring 1 ounce of vermouth over the ice, stir, and then strain it out and discard; then add the gin. Me, I like a respectable amount of vermouth. Shake or stir.
If you prefer, start by pouring 1 ounce of vermouth over the ice, stir, and then dump out; then add the vodka and stir again. Me, I like a decent amount of vermouth. Shake or stir.
Another variation on the gin martini, this one calls for a splash of absinthe.
A close cousin to the Salty Dog, this one subs in lemonade for grapefruit juice.
Another classic cocktail, this one was named after the Algonquin Hotel in New York City, where Dorothy Parker’s group used to hang out.
This classic cocktail was invented sometime around Prohibition, back when flying was a rare and wild thing.
Few drinks are easier to make. It's smooth as black velvet.
This recipe is not a joke. Er, not entirely. Knock back the whiskey, or dump it in the beer.
Rich, creamy and delicious, the Brandy Alexander.
First I heard of this cocktail was in Hemingway’s “A Moveable Feast.” It’s a nice change of pace from a scotch and soda.
When the holidays roll around, this is the one. And it’s so rich and creamy, once a year is enough.