William Grant & Sons

Lunar Hendricks Gin


700 ml

Lunar Hendricks Gin




Made in



Brainchild of 5th generation distillers William Grant & Sons, Hendrickā€™s Gin spearheaded the gin renaissance when it launched in 1999. Hendrickā€™s is the number one super premium gin in the world. Hendrickā€™s is a distilled comprised from a proprietary recipe featuring 11 botanicals collected from the four corners of the world. Master Distiller Miss Lesley Gracie utilises two types of still in the creation of Hendrickā€™s; traditional ā€œBennetā€ style, and rarer ā€œCarterheadā€ style. By blending the contrasting distillates together she is able to achieve a rare union of lightness and complexity that is finally consummated with the infusion of essences of Bulgarian rose and carefully selected cucumbers. Hendrickā€™s is distilled in their ā€œGin Palaceā€ located in the tiny seaside town of Girvan, Ayrshire, Scotland.


Grain + Gin + Water

Flavour Profile

Juniper, Black Peppercorns

Tasting Notes

Moderate intensity with a floral lean. Honeysuckle and dusty violet sit atop piney juniper with coriander and indistinct spice. Lunar Gin is predominantly floral. Early, soapy violet with jasmine facets. It settles into a surprisingly spice-led heart of juniper, black peppercorns, Pink Lady Apple and roses.

Serving Info


Storage Info

Can be stored at room temperature, to be chilled at 4 deg C before serving

Key Facts

History -As early as the 17th century the Spanish used quinine from the bark of Cinchona trees to treat malaria after being shown the remedy from the Indigenous peoples of Peru, Bolivia, and Ecuador. -In early 19th century India and other tropical posts of the British Empire, medicinal quinine was recommended to British officials and soldiers to prevent malaria,there it was mixed with soda and sugar to mask its bitter taste, creating tonic water. -The first commercial tonic water was produced in 1858 when it was patented by the owner of Pitt & Co., Erasmus Bond. -The mixed drink gin and tonic also originated in British colonial India, when the British mixed their medicinal quinine tonic with gin and other ingredients to make the bitter medicine more palatable. -Soldiers in India were already given a gin ration, so the sweet concoction was easy to make.[6] In 1868 the first known record of a Gin & Tonic was in the ā€œOriental Sporting Magazineā€ and was described as a refreshing cocktail for spectators of horse racing, not as a medicine Awards - Two double gold, Two gold, and Three silver medals between 2005 and 2012

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