Jonathan McCormick looks at selling bourbon to the Scots.
January 2009, Issue 77, page 20
It's nearly 10 years since a major fire all but destroyed a great part of Heaven Hill. But the distillery's now thriving and going from strength to strength. Charles Cowdery reports
July 2005, Issue 49, page 25
Most single malts are named after their distilleries, which in turn are mostly place names. Most blended Scotches are named after the merchants who created them although a few, such as Cutty Sark (a s..
July 2006, Issue 57, page 24
To paraphase an old music expression, it's climbing the drinks chart with a Bulleit.Charles Cowdery on the latest bourbon success
September 2005, Issue 50, page 56
Probably not, says Charles Cowdery, but supplies are as tight as they have been in many years
March 2006, Issue 54, page 56
Among great bourbon families it doesn't get much bigger than the name Beam. And as Charles K.Cowdery reports, another generation is considering its options
September 2004, Issue 42, page 40
Bourbon producer Heaven Hill is a family business that's branching out. Kate Ennis joined the extended family in Kentucky for a preview of their new vintage.
December 2003, Issue 36, page 48
Lynn Seldon charts the history and success of a bourbon made beyond Kentucky:
July 2003, Issue 32, page 32
Charles K. Cowdery looks at the best ages for whisky and bourbon.
April 2008, Issue 71, page 52
By launching a wood finish bourbon Kentucky's Labrot & Graham is merely honouring a long tradition of innovation at the distillery. Our man reports
September 2007, Issue 66, page 52
Is there a perfect age for American whiskey – and are different age expressions driving the market or in danger of harming it?
July 2004, Issue 41, page 24
Let 10 young bartenders loose in bourbon country and it'll get messy. But as Dominic Roskrow reports, when it
came to the business end of the trip, our boys delivered
January 2007, Issue 61, page 23
Charles Cowdery looks at how Abraham Lincoln's time in the whiskey trade could have cost him his political career
April 2006, Issue 55, page 38
What happens to United States Presidents after they leave office? The first one made whiskey. Charles K. Cowdery reports
January 2006, Issue 53, page 28
The bad guy's whiskey is set to leap off the history shelves and stage a magnificent revival. Scott Aiges makes an irresistable case for procurring some bottles.
April 2000, Issue 9, page 59
Bourbon is not only continuing its growth in profitability but is carving out a new premium image for itself. Dominic Roskrow reports
January 2007, Issue 61, page 18
Scott Longman looks behind a modern American hero to find he casts a more interesting shadow than most
June 2002, Issue 23, page 36
Buffalo Trace takes its name from the great pioneering days when Kentucky marked the new frontier.Today, it's still blazing a trail for whiskey. Charles K. Cowdery reports
June 2004, Issue 40, page 38
How did bourbon get established, and who were the people who perfected it? Charles Cowdrey looks back to frontier times
July 2005, Issue 49, page 20
The names of many American whiskey pioneers are still with us today on the labels they started. Charles K. Cowdery here looks at the men behind the labels and on pages 24 and 25 considers how other br..
July 2006, Issue 57, page 18
Charles K. Cowdery looks at the buzz created by the limited editions market.
February 2008, Issue 70, page 48
So you thought there were only a handful of bourbons? American correspondent
Charles K. Cowdery tracks down some collectors who have hundreds
February 2004, Issue 37, page 46
Charles K. Cowdery meets the next generation of America's master distillers.
January 2008, Issue 69, page 14