To Have and Have Another: A Hemingway Cocktail Companion by Philip GreeneGoodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Other editions. Enlarge cover. Error rating book. Refresh and try again.
To Have and Have Another: A Hemingway Cocktail Companion
Nov 03, ISBN Ernest Hemingway is nearly as famous for his drinking as he is for his writing. To Have and Have Another delivers fascinating and lively background on the various drinks, their ingredients, their histories, and the characters—real and fictional—associated with them. He is a sought-after speaker on topics within cocktail history, as… More about Philip Greene. Hardcover —.
Ernest Hemingway was both a great writer and a notorious drinker—facts that seep through the pages of his novels with each cocktail his characters consume. With this cocktail companion, now revised and expanded to include more classic recipes and fascinating details, you will be able to fully enjoy Hemingway's works beyond the limits of the imagination.
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A Hemingway Cocktail Companion
It was a remarkably condensed project: two months of researching and cramming as many words into the day as I could, gathering tales from across the spectrum of two-wheeled wonders. The book is about people: the first innovators of the bicycle; the Grand Masters of continental racing; women pioneers; long-haul adventurers; speed demons and endurance racers; those who use the bicycle to seek solace from the demands of every day life, or to seek thrills, or to highlight causes close to their hearts. With each story I studied articles, novels and websites to gather enough information with which to construct my tale. But it repeatedly led to the conclusion: all these stories have already been told. Why is my version going to be any different?
Add all ingredients to a mixing glass filled with ice. Stir well, strain into chilled cocktail glass. In fact, as it does not have wormwood, it is not a true Absinthe. It originated in the southern Spanish town of Ojen, in Andalucia, just up the coast from Gibraltar. Ojen pronounced oh-hen originated in the 19 th Century, a proprietary product made by the Morales family. Production came to a halt when the last male Morales died; he took the recipe with him to his grave, so to speak.