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Cocktail ingredients Tom and jerry

Cocktail recipe Tom and jerry

  • Whip 1 oz of quail egg white into a bowl until foam forms
  • Whip separately 5 quail egg yolks with 2 bar spoons of caster sugar
  • Pour the contents of two bowls into a coffee cup
  • Add 1 oz of cognac and 1 oz of dark rum
  • Top up with hot milk and stir gently
  • Garnish with ground nutmeg
How to Make the Tom and Jerry

Cocktail Legend Tom and Jerry

Cocktail Legend Tom and Jerry

1820 | London, United Kingdom The author of the drink is believe to be sports journalist Pierce Egan. In 1820, his play "Tom and Jerry, or Life in London" was successfully staged, and Egan named his version of the Christmas cocktail in honor of his beloved characters. Today, there are two ways of preparing the drink. The first resembles gogol-mogol, but "strengthened" with brandy and rum. In the second, egg whites and yolks are whipped with sugar, then mixed in one container, to which hot milk or water with a drop of vanilla extract is added, and topped off with the aforementioned alcohol. A similar recipe for the TOM & JERRY can be found in the very first edition of Jerry Thomas' "How to Mix Drinks: Or, The Bon-vivant's Companion" from 1862. If the widespread opinion that Jerry Thomas himself invented the second method of preparation is fale, then the role of the Professor and his popularization cannot be doubted. By the 1850s, the cocktail had already become a hit in Thomas'...

1820 | London, United Kingdom The author of the drink is believe to be sports journalist Pierce Egan. In 1820, his play "Tom and Jerry, or Life in London" was successfully staged, and Egan named his version of the Christmas cocktail in honor of his beloved characters. Today, there are two ways of preparing the drink. The first resembles gogol-mogol, but "strengthened" with brandy and rum. In the second, egg whites and yolks are whipped with sugar, then mixed in one container, to which hot milk or water with a drop of vanilla extract is added, and topped off with the aforementioned alcohol. A similar recipe for the TOM & JERRY can be found in the very first edition of Jerry Thomas' "How to Mix Drinks: Or, The Bon-vivant's Companion" from 1862. If the widespread opinion that Jerry Thomas himself invented the second method of preparation is fale, then the role of the Professor and his popularization cannot be doubted. By the 1850s, the cocktail had already become a hit in Thomas' Planter's House in St. Louis. In his guide, the Professor "modestly" noted that the same recipe is often called the "Copenhagen" or the "Jerry Thomas," which completely befuddled his future researchers and their attempts to establish the drink's origins. It's likely that the TOM & JERRY's widespread popularity was helped by its similarity to egg nog, which all of the Anglo-Saxon aristocracy drank on their winter holidays. Today, the TOM & JERRY is especially popular in the Midwest. In Wisconsin and Minnesota, as Christmas draws near, supermarket shelves are stocked with Tom & Jerry "batter" - a pre-mixed base for the cocktail, made from rum and eggs whipped with sugar.

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Cocktail Legend Tom and Jerry

Cocktail Legend Tom and Jerry

1820 | London, United Kingdom The author of the drink is believe to be sports journalist Pierce Egan. In 1820, his play "Tom and Jerry, or Life in London" was successfully staged, and Egan named his version of the Christmas cocktail in honor of his beloved characters. Today, there are two ways of preparing the drink. The first resembles gogol-mogol, but "strengthened" with brandy and rum. In the second, egg whites and yolks are whipped with sugar, then mixed in one container, to which hot milk or water with a drop of vanilla extract is added, and topped off with the aforementioned alcohol. A similar recipe for the TOM & JERRY can be found in the very first edition of Jerry Thomas' "How to Mix Drinks: Or, The Bon-vivant's Companion" from 1862. If the widespread opinion that Jerry Thomas himself invented the second method of preparation is fale, then the role of the Professor and his popularization cannot be doubted. By the 1850s, the cocktail had already become a hit in Thomas' Planter's House in St. Louis. In his guide, the Professor "modestly" noted that the same recipe is often called the "Copenhagen" or the "Jerry Thomas," which completely befuddled his future researchers and their attempts to establish the drink's origins. It's likely that the TOM & JERRY's widespread popularity was helped by its similarity to egg nog, which all of the Anglo-Saxon aristocracy drank on their winter holidays. Today, the TOM & JERRY is especially popular in the Midwest. In Wisconsin and Minnesota, as Christmas draws near, supermarket shelves are stocked with Tom & Jerry "batter" - a pre-mixed base for the cocktail, made from rum and eggs whipped with sugar.

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