Wines, brandy, margaritas, even martinis — it seems like every drink has a signature glass to go along with it, so why not whiskey? Developed in collaboration with the biggest companies in the whiskey-making business, the Stolzle Glencairn Whiskey Glass ($7) is designed specifically for sipping on the brown stuff, with a 6.75 oz. capacity, lead-free crystal construction, a wide bowl to better show off the color, and a tapered mouth for easy drinking and more aroma.
Add a little Scandanavian flair to your weekend beer blast with these Iittala Krouvi Beer Mugs ($8/each; $27/4-pack). Designed by Oiva Toikka in 1973, they feature textured sides, smooth rims, embossed measurements on the side, and an inviting, broad shape that encourages, shall we say, an enhanced drinking pace.
Nothing says "manly" quite like drinking whiskey out of a former animal part. These Horn Whiskey Tumblers ($65) allow you to do just that. Made in England by a 170-year-old horn works company from ethically sourced materials, they feature a smooth finish, one-of-a-kind details, and the "Stay Sharp" motto engraved into the base.
Johnnie Walker Blue Label is known as an elegant drink for sophisticated men... and as such, it deserves an equally elegant bar. The Porsche Design Johnnie Walker Private Bar (£100,000, roughly $155,000) delivers in spades, standing over six feet tall with a brushed stainless steel exterior and interior appointed with more stainless steel, Australian lace wood, and natural shagreen leather, a motion-activated opening sequence, a magnum of cask-strength Blue Label, two regular bottles of Blue Label, and a hidden chilled compartment that rises out of the bar to reveal a bespoke crystal ice bucket, stainless steel tongs, four further crystal glasses and a crystal jug of iced water. If that's a bit too rich for you, there's also The Cube (£240, roughly $370) and The Chiller (£490, roughly $755), which offer similar brushed stainless steel and leather construction, but hold only one bottle a piece, have lids that double as ice buckets, and, in the latter case, hold a few drinking glasses, as well.
For real beer drinkers, the best bottle openers aren't the fancy, futuristic tools you'll find in pristine kitchens — instead, they're the ones that looks like they've been used for years, potentially cobbled together by a vagrant. This Bike Fork Bottle Opener ($20) fits the latter description. Crafted from a repurposed bike fork drop out and sporting a handle wrapped in paracord, all it's missing is the vague smell of urine. [Scouted by Evan]