Wild Turkey Master's Keep Decades Bourbon

The second and latest release in the Wild Turkey Master's Keep collection is ready to consume, and it's another bourbon a great story that is blended masterfully. Wild Turkey Master's Keep Decades Bourbon celebrates Master Distiller Eddie Russell on his 35th anniversary at Wild Turkey. The son of bourbon baron Jimmy Russell, who he still distills with side by side, had to learn the bourbon business from the ground up starting in 1981 when he clocked in for his first day of work. Now, Eddie finally gets a share of the well-deserved spotlight with Decades, a blend of whiskies aged 10 to 20 years and bottled at 104 proof.

  • Old Ripy Bourbon

    As the bourbon renaissance continues, more and more forgotten brands are being dusted off and revived. The latest is Old Ripy Bourbon, a brand created by Irish immigrant James Ripy that was made in Lawrenceburg, KY up until 1950. The new iteration of Old Ripy is distilled at Wild Turkey, which just happens to be the same location of the former Old Ripy distillery. It's a combination of 8-year-old Kentucky straight bourbon with other whiskeys of varying ages, up to 12 years old. It's bottled at 104 proof in smaller than normal 375ml bottles, which is a nod to the pre-Prohibition period of bourbon making. Old Ripy is also one of two new releases in the Whiskey Barons collection, which was established to honor and recreate historically significant Bourbons lost after Prohibition.

  • Old Forester 1920 Prohibition Style Bourbon

    The third release in the Whiskey Row series from Old Forester is the best of the bunch. Old Forester 1920 Prohibition Style Bourbon pays tribute to a period in American history where the only distilleries licensed to produce bourbon did it for medicinal purposes, and had to have a federal license. Brown-Forman, owner of the Old Forester brand, was one of the few making bourbon during Prohibition, and this release reflects the style that would have been distilled and bottled during the era. Bourbon distilled during Prohibition was required to be bottled at 100 proof, but 1920 arrives at 115 proof to account for the angel's share that an aged bourbon from the time period would represent.

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