COCKTAILS Our menu offers more than 300 different kind of cocktail, here we focus on our most popular requests

img All of our cocktails are full of personality, each one is as unique as you guys! Our cocktails are artfully prepared with fresh ingredients, high quality bottles and a particular attention to the aesthetics of the presentation. Our main partners are Martini and Bacardi. The origin of the martini has been debated throughout the years, with some arguing that the martini originated around 1900 and was the offshoot of another popular drink of the era, the martinez. Others believe that the martini was named after the Martini and Rossi vermouth that in turn was named after the both the British Martini, and Henry Rifles, which were used by the British army between 1871 and 1891.

imgBacardi is the largest privately held, family-owned spirits company in the world. Originally known for its eponymous Bacardi white rum, it now has a portfolio of more than 200 brands and labels. Founded in 1862, and family-owned for seven generations, Bacardi employs 6,000 people, manufactures at 27 facilities in 16 markets on four continents, with sales in more than 150 countries. Bacardi Limited refers to the Bacardi group of companies, including Bacardi International Limited. The company sells in excess of 200 million bottles per year.

Click a cocktail downside to get more informations about it.
MOJITO

imgTraditionally, a mojito is a cocktail that consists of five ingredients: white rum, sugar (traditionally sugar cane juice), lime juice, sparkling water, and mint. The original Cuban recipe uses spearmint or yerba buena, a mint variety very popular on the island. Its combination of sweetness, refreshing citrus, and mint flavors is intended to complement the potent kick of the rum, and have made this clear highball a popular summer drink. The cocktail has a relatively low alcohol content (about 10 percent alcohol by volume). The mojito is one of the most famous rum-based highballs.

Variats

Strawberry, Apple , Absinthe, Melon, Cucumber, Raspberry, Cinnamon, Watermelon, Playboy, Martini , Margarita, and many more

LONG ISLAND

imgLong Island Iced Tea is a type of alcoholic mixed drink made with, among other ingredients, vodka, gin, tequila, and rum. A popular version mixes equal parts vodka, gin, tequila, rum, and triple sec with 1½ parts sour mix and a splash of cola, which gives the drink the same amber hue as iced tea. Most variants use equal parts of the main liquors but include a smaller amount of triple sec (or other orange-flavored liqueur). Close variants often replace the sour mix with lemon juice, replace the cola with actual iced tea, or add white crème de menthe; however, most variants do not include any tea, despite the name of the drink. The drink has a much higher alcohol concentration (approximately 22 percent) than most highball drinks due to the relatively small amount of mixer. Long islands can be ordered "extra long", which further increases the alcohol to mixer ratio.

Variats

Long Island ice tea, Long beach, Texas ice tea, Passion ice tea, Japanese ice tea, Miami ice tea, Rose ice tea, and many more...

CAIPIROSKA

imgThe Caipiroska is a fairly modern retelling of the Caipirinha cocktail "historic", a native of Brazil, made with Cachaca (distilled sugar cane). The preparation and the ingredients of the two cocktails are basically the same: change the alcoholic base (Vodka dry for Caipiroska, Cachaca for Caipirinha) and the addition of strawberries in Caipiroska.

Variats

strawberries, passion fruit, melon, cinnamon, cucumber, cherry, banana, apple, peach, watermelon, maracuja, caramel, red fruits, strawberries & chocolate, mint & chocolate, banana & chocolate and many more...

COSMOPOLITAN

imgThe classic Cosmopolitan is a very simple drink and it quickly became one of the most popular cocktails of all time. It's peak was in the 1990's because of its multiple appearances in the HBO show, Sex and the City, though the story begins a little earlier. One of the first references to the Cosmopolitan is a gin, Cointreau, lemon, and raspberry syrup mix that was published in 1934 in the Pioneers of Mixing at Elite Bars 1903-1933. Yet, it was not until the 1970's that the drink really took off and began to form its modern vodka-cranberry version. At that time, bartenders all over the U.S. were experimenting with a cranberry version of the Kamikaze and, as is common in cocktail origins, many have made the claim to creating the Cosmo that we know today. Most bartenders know how to make this light, fruity Martini, making it a great choice for a casual night out. There are hundreds of variations on the Cosmo, some use more or less cranberry juice, some triple sec instead of Cointreau, and some include a citrus vodka. It's all a matter of personal preference, this is the way I like it: blush pink rather than red. The Cosmopolitan has also influenced many similar drinks and there is a list of those below the recipe.

Variats

Rose's Lime, Kamikaze, Cranberry, and more...

CAIPIRINHA

imgThere are many stories about the caipirinha's origin. The best known is one that begins around 1918, in the state of São Paulo. According to information, the caipirinha as we know it today would have been created from a popular recipe made with lemon, garlic and honey, indicated for patients of Spanish flu—and which, today, is still used to cure small colds. As it was quite common to put a little alcohol in any home remedy in order to expedite the therapeutic effect, rum was commonly used. "Until one day someone decided to remove the garlic and honey. Then added a few tablespoons sugar to reduce the acidity of lime. The ice came next, to ward off the heat," explains Carlos Lima, executive director of IBRAC (Brazilian Institute of Cachaça). The word caipirinha is the diminutive version of the word caipira, which refers to someone from the countryside, being an almost exact equivalent of the American English hillbilly or the Lowland Scots teuchter. The word may be used as either a masculine or a feminine noun, but when referring to this drink it is only feminine (usage of diminutives is common in Brazil). In the Brazilian vocabulary, the word caipirinha is mostly associated with the drink itself rather than the class of person.

Variats

fragola/strawberry, melon, cherry, passion fruit, peach, Maracuja , apple, watermelon, cinnamon , raspberry, banana, lychee, cucumber/cetriolo and more...