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Mulled Gin

As we enter October and realise that it’s almost time to put the clocks back, a welcome ray of warmth comes in the form of this gin, which promises to brighten up dark evenings and chilly nights.

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Just like your favourite woolly jumper – this ginny twist promises to be an essential companion as the seasons shift from autumn to winter

Chilly evenings call for warming drinks – just ask the Romans, who started adding spices to wine and heating it over a fire to help them through autumnal evenings and wintery nights more than 2000 years ago. As their Empire spread across Europe, so did mulled wine and today we see it being ladled up everywhere – from glühwein in Germany to gløgg in Norway, and many countries in between. Here, mulled wine has become a regular fixture at fireworks nights and festive markets, inspiring our expert distillers to come up with a tantalisingly ginny twist on tradition.

Introducing our Mulled Gin, which is made by infusing our London Dry Gin base with red grapes, rich red wine, orange peel and mulling spices – such as cinnamon, cloves and nutmeg . Once distilled, the spirit is then rested on more red grapes, in order to bring all those warming and comforting flavours to the fore. Wrap chilly hands around an enamel mug that’s filled with 50ml Mulled Gin and warm cloudy apple juice, then garnish with an orange wedge. This ginny tipple will keep you toasty all the way into the new year, if you haven’t finished savouring it before then!

Tasting Notes:
The Nose: Warming spices combine with caramelised orange peel.

The Palate: Rich red fruits are accompanied by a bold  juniper and sweet citrus scent.

The Finish: Expect a dry finish that’s full of lingering spice.

38% ABV

Mulled Highball
Festive fizz in a glass.

40ml Mulled Gin
10ml brandy
10ml sugar syrup
Lemon tonic, to top up

Combine the Mulled Gin, brandy and sugar syrup in a highball that’s filled with ice. Top up with lemon tonic and garnish with a lemon slice

New York Sour
This creamy yet refreshing tipple is the perfect after-dinner treat for your Christmas guests.

50ml Mulled Gin
20ml lemon juice
10ml sugar syrup
1 egg white
10ml port
Nutmeg, to garnish (optional)

Combine the gin, lemon juice, sugar syrup and egg white in a shaker without ice. Shake. Then add some ice and shake again. Strain into a chilled rocks glass over ice, and float the port just under the egg white foam. Add some grated nutmeg as a garnish, if you like.

We value the opinion of our knowledgeable Sipping Society members, so please do leave a review below letting us know what you think of this autumnal tipple.


  1. I love winter/festive flavoured gins so was really excited to try this one. Really liked the pale red/pink colour – I assume natural from the red grapes and/or red wine – as it gives this a rather festive look. Taste-wise however, this one was a bit of a let down. I didn’t get any of the warming spices – no cinnamon, nutmeg or clove; and despite the red grapes and red wine, this didn’t have the depth of flavour I was expecting. Overall I found this to be pretty bland, a real disappointment. One star only – and that’s for the colour.


  2. This gin is Christmas in a glass. I LOVE it and want more for Christmas. One of my favourites so far this year.


  3. I had this gin with apple juice, as recommended. Needed a strong measure to really get to enjoy the gin. Will look forward to some warming cocktails over the festive season.


  4. Loved this one. No need to cocktail it, just add tonic, seasonal and subtle. Please Sir, may I have some more?

    Julien Ball

  5. I made an altered version of the mulled highball cocktail by mixing it with some bourbon, lemon and tonic and it tasted similar to an old fashioned. That was very good. Could use with a bit more flavor of the mulling spices though.

    Lena Nguyen

  6. The FFS Gin Girls love the Christmassy mulled Sloe Gin punch and were keen to try the Mulled Gin as specified on the card ie gin and warm apple juice. Until we topped up the cup with more gin the apple juice was the more prominent ingredient so it definitely needed a larger gin measure.

    Tracy Evans

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