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Master of Malt Blog

Tag: Paul John

That Boutique-y Whisky Company Adds Age Statements

That Boutique-y Whisky Company has announced that they’re introducing age statements to all future releases with immediate effect and, right on cue, they have a raft of new and exciting…

That Boutique-y Whisky Company

That Boutique-y Whisky Company has announced that they’re introducing age statements to all future releases with immediate effect and, right on cue, they have a raft of new and exciting releases on the way!

All the new releases are listed below and are also available to buy or pre-order from Master of Malt now.

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Celebrate The Holi Festival and Win Great Prizes!

Holi, the spring festival of colours, is almost upon us. You know, it’s the one with all the powder and paint that always looks like loads and loads of fun!…

Holi Festival of Colours Paul John Indian Whisky

Holi, the spring festival of colours, is almost upon us. You know, it’s the one with all the powder and paint that always looks like loads and loads of fun! This year we’ve teamed up with our friends at Paul John to offer you a fantastic opportunity to get involved – one that includes delicious whisky and prizes…

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Whisky Santa’s Whisky Advent Day 13: Paul John Edited

Indian single malt, eh? Something you may or may not have tried before, but as a man of the world I can assure you that top quality whisky is now…

Paul John Edited

Indian single malt, eh? Something you may or may not have tried before, but as a man of the world I can assure you that top quality whisky is now being produced across the globe! The Paul John you’ll find in the Whisky Advent Calendar today is produced in Goa, India by John Distilleries and their master distiller, Michael John (amusingly, no relation).

Their Edited expression is made using whiskies produced from both Indian 6-row barley from the Himalayan foothills and peated barley from Scotland, with the final single malt containing 15% of the peated spirit. It’s matured in bourbon casks for probably around 3-5 years but, as with fellow Indian whisky Amrut, the tropical climate causes greater evaporation (around 12-13% a year compared to ‘only’ 2% or so in Scotland). This in turn means they effectively mature faster and even if there’s no real substitute for time, the results are darned impressive!

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