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With a history spanning well over 200 years, Gordon’s is a name which has become synonymous with London dry gin. Its story begins all the way back in 1769 when Alexander Gordon founded his distillery in Southwark (though they moved to Clerkenwell in 1786). A recipe for a London dry gin was created and perfected, and it’s this recipe that you’ll find in Gordon’s to this day. Alexander Gordon’s name also appears on every bottle of Gordon’s London Dry Gin too!

Since then, it has become easily one of the most popular and highest-selling gins around the world, even receiving a Royal Warrant from King George V in 1925. The production site of Gordon’s has moved a few times over the years, from Clerkenwell to Goswell Road in 1898, from Goswell Road to Essex in 1984, and from Essex to Fife in 1998. During this time, Gordon’s has picked up quite a few notable fans, including Ernest Hemingway, The Human League (who did a cover of the Gordon’s Gin advertisement jingle on their 1980 album ‘Travelogue’) and a certain British spy who asked for it by name on one of his many escapades.

There’s one thing that loads of people ask us about Gordon’s London Dry Gin - “What’s the difference between the green bottle and the clear bottle with the yellow label?” Well, the green bottle is what you’ll be more likely to find here in the UK, while the yellow label bottles are for export markets (a tradition which Gordon’s began near the start of the 1900s when they first received a big shipment order for Australia).

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