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Bottoms Up in Houston

Bottoms Up in Houston


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Texas cools off with the Houston Beer Fest

Crowds gather at the Houston Beer Fest.

The Houston Beer Fest returns to Texas this Saturday for a day of beer appreciation. From 11 a.m. - 10 p.m., festival goers can escape the summer's heat with samplings of over 250 cold brews from around the world.

The Houston Beer Fest team has partnered with No Label Brewery to feature its own trademark Houston Beer Fest 2012 elixir, a wheat ale mixed with accents of honey and lavender.

Activities include flip cup and beer pong tournaments, where 100 teams will compete for up to $1000, and beerology workshops where attendants can find out what they are drinking and how it's made.

Live music can be heard throughout the day and New Orleans patriots are encouraged to check out Walker Street, which will be transformed into a Bourbon Street-inspired Mardi Gras fiesta.

For those unable to stomach a solely liquid lunch, there are food vendors serving savory treats such as spicy crawfish, hot dogs, hamburgers, po-boys, and turkey legs.

General admission in $25 and beer tickets come in packs of 10 for $10. VIP tickets for $150 include a one year subscription to Draft Magazine, a commemorative cup, a gift bag, and the chance to taste 20 exclusive beers only available to VIP ticket holders.


Last Word

The Last Word was first served at the Detroit Athletic Club, circa 1915. Created just before the start of Prohibition, likely by a bartender named Frank Fogarty, it’s one of the cocktail canon’s most successful Prohibition-era drinks.

Composed of gin, green Chartreuse, maraschino liqueur and fresh lime juice, the Last Word showed some staying power and appeared in Ted Saucier’s 1951 book, “Bottoms Up.” But by then, it had mostly fallen out of favor, and after World War Two, it retreated to the dusty corners of cocktails past.

After decades of being lost to history, the Last Word was one of the first pre-Prohibition drinks to lead the cocktail revival of the early aughts. Murray Stenson, then working at Seattle’s Zig Zag Café, unearthed the equal-parts classic, finding it in Saucier’s book. He shook up the drink for his customers, and the Last Word’s presence proliferated from there. Before long, the Last Word was a staple in cocktail bars across the country, revered for its heady balance of sweet, sour and herbal flavors.

The Last Word is about as close to perfect as cocktails can be. But like with many classics, creative bartenders—both of the professional and at-home variety—have found ways to create variations on the Last Word. The Paper Plane, invented by NYC barkeep Sam Ross in 2008, is a liberal take on the original that features bourbon. Other variations hew more closely to the classic recipe, but sub gin for another base spirit. Mezcal makes an earthy, savory version, while rhum agricole produces a fresh and grassy drink. Of course, the first versions were supposedly made with bathtub gin specific to the Detroit Athletic Club, so even London Dry or Old Tom gins technically stray from the original.

Whether you stick to the classic recipe or stake out on your own, this much is certain: The Last Word will leave you, um, speechless.


Watch the video: Bottoms Up Nicki Minaj Pink Friday Tour Houston Texas (July 2022).


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