Understanding Whisk(e)y

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>>Hey man, if you’re
digging the Modern Rogue, you can support us directly by picking up one of three
sweet ass T-shirt designs at shop.themodernrogue. You’ll find Silverton,
Vanguard, and Amendment 21. My favorite for obvious reasons. It’s because I’m alcoholic.>>All right, I feel like
if I’m going to be drinking this all the time, I need
to know more about it. I mean whiskey.>>I mean if only there was magical wizard’s tower with a vice chancellor, who is willing to teach us. And it was right behind us.>>I’m intimidated. ♪ ‘Cause I’m a Modern Rogue ♪ [Jason] Feel like we should
have swords, like walking up.>>Brian: It really does.>>Jason: Determination.>>I’m pointing over here.>>It’s this one right?>>Yup, yup.>>Nicely done sir. Look now Jason, I am
unbelievable excited about this. We have Daniel Whittington.>>Sir.>>The vice chancellor and co-founder of the Whiskey Marketing
School at Wizard Academy. Thank you so much for joining us, man.>>It is my pleasure.>>I may cry.>>It’s okay, we have
Irish whiskey for that.>>Am I understanding this correctly? You guys are the very first and currently the only whiskey sommelier
program in the world.>>Officially, yes.>>Wow and you get a sweet ass medallions.>>Yeah, from Flavor Flav.>>How many wishes do you
get when you rub that?>>I haven’t capped out yet.>>Does it deflect plans?>>No one knows.>>So what do you learn in
the whiskey marketing program?>>Well, the priority
is to help contribute to the community of whiskey drinkers and anti-snobbery and innovation. And then also to teach people how to talk, market, and present and tell stories about whiskey in a way that
makes them a lot more money.>>So you teach people how to be cool, drinking whiskey, and telling rad stories.>>That’s right. And make more money from
it, most importantly. ‘Cause otherwise were
just drinking whiskey.>>So we’re in the whiskey vault, a hidden room inside a library, inside of a wizard’s tower, filled with amazing whiskeys.>>Passed all of the trials, we have slain the hydra, and now we will take his booze.>>Wait a minute.>>Where do we begin? Walk me through the basics of whiskey.>>Okay, so let’s just talk
about what whiskey basics first but we’re not going to do
that with an empty glass because that’s just wildly inappropriate.>> Brian: I like your style.>>Were going to to try a few things. So I’m pouring you small
amounts of whiskey. Because otherwise we won’t make
it to the end of the video. All right, Redbreast 12
Irish single malt whiskey. Cheers to you gentlemen
or as we say, slainte.>>Slainte.
>>Slainte.>>Mm, okay I’ll explain to
you later what you’re drinking. But let’s just talk whiskey first. So whiskey is a generic
categorical term like vehicle. So a Hummer is a vehicle.>>Right.>>So’s a Prius. So whiskey just means grain alcohol, aged. How you age it, depends on the country. How long you age it and
requirements on the country.>>And what grain is negotiable as well?>>What grain changes the name.
>>Okay.>>So the name’s going to
change based on where it’s from or based on what it’s being made out of the name will change. So first let’s just say American whiskey. By the way, the E and not E, it has to do with the country of origin. So Scotland was no E. And whiskey just comes
from the term uisce beatha, which just means water of life in Gaelic.>>And so it was shorted to uisce, and then whisky with no E.>>That’s appropriate.>>It is appropriate.>>I like that.>>And then the Irish,
in order to distinguish their product on the market–>>That’s us.>>Added an E.>>I forgot that’s us. I found out I’m Irish recently.>>We just add a vowel?>>You’re surrounding an
English Scotsmen right here. We can go to an out right warfare.>>We can go to combat.>>That’s right.>>E just was added as a
marketing differentiator.>>That’s it?
>>That’s all it is. And so if the country making the whiskey has its origin in Irish whiskey, then they’ll add an E. American whiskey adds an E. If it’s based in Scottish
whisky, then it’s not. Japan, no E.>>So when you say grain alcohol, is there a particular type of grain?>>Any type of grain. Now traditionally, almost all whiskey is made from four grains, right. The majority of them. There’s the one off doing weird things. But the majority of whiskey is either corn, barley, rye, or wheat. Or any combination of those four. Now if it’s malt whiskey, it almost always means all barley. Now in America, there’s
no legal requirement to have all barley in malt whiskey. But it very often does mean it’s barley. In Scotland, if it’s a malt
it has to be all barley. Grain whiskey traditionally, in UK, just means a mix of grains.>>Okay.
>>Not a grain.>>Help me out here because
what little I know about this is that when you get alcohol out of that, you know creating ethanol
basically, that’s moonshine? How does it become?>>It’s only called moonshine in America.>>Okay, it’s just clear alcohol, right?>>It’s just a clear
spirit, looks like vodka. We’ve got some examples of that back here. Just totally clear. It’s only when you add aging and wood, that it gets all the color. Now different countries have rules on whether you can add
things, fake coloring or not.>>And what type of wood you can use.>>Yup.
>>And so forth.>>See that seems remarkable to me, that the flavor and the color of this is just from the wood. It doesn’t seem like it’s wood.>>Now Scotland will allow a
little bit of caramel coloring.>>Who’s the most stringent? Ironically, America has more strict rules then just about anybody.>>Really?
>>Yeah. Not on what you can make
but on what you can call it once you’ve made it and
based on how you made it.>>And that’s enforceable by law, right?>>Yup.>>For a while, and this
has probably happened with a variety of whiskeys, things were calling themselves Scotch, even though they weren’t made in Scotland.>>Yes, yeah.
>>That’s all pre-prohibition.>>Lets talk about the words here because you got Scotch, I
know bourbon is a thing.>>Yeah, lets hit this. So real quick, the way you describe, remember this vehicle,
whiskey, just means whiskey.>>Whiskey, yeah, got it.>>So how you call it,
it either has to do with where it’s from–
>>Yup.>>So Scotch can’t be called Scotch unless it’s from Scotland, or it has to do with the grain recipe. Now the stores will call this mash bill. A mash bill is a definition of the recipe you use of
your proportions of grain. 5% malted barley, 60% corn, and you know, 20 percent rye and so on. So if you have a bourbon,
legally it is at least 51% corn.>>If it’s under 51% corn,
it can’t be called bourbon.>>So, okay.
>>It’s rye.>>So, if I’m sorting all
the secret code words, Scotch equals from Scotland. Bourbon equals 51% plus corn, okay.>>And American.>>And American, bourbon’s only American.>>Now, now they are. Not Kentucky. You can make a bourbon
anywhere in the United States, although most people from
Kentucky will argue that with you.>>Not true.>>That’s the law though.>>What about rye?>>Rye means 51% rye, that’s it. So lets try a bourbon.>>Brian: I’m drinkin’
slower than you guys.>>So, maybe we should do a different one. This one’s a hundred proof. We’ll do one of my
favorite classic bourbons. That’s totally affordable and in my opinion, way under priced.>>Okay.>>Way under priced.
>>Henry McKenna?>>This is a ten year old Henry McKenna, bottled in bond. I’m not going to go into what that means. That means that this is at least 51% corn. And it’s aged, by law, in
new charred oak barrels.>>Here’s what little I know. You could buy old barrels that were used to ferment sherry or
something or whatever.>>Wines.
>>Yeah, absolutely.>>Right, wines, and that will color the flavor in a certain way. But these are brand new
barrels, what kind of barrels?>>American oak.>>Oak, okay, great. So this will taste vaguely oaky, I guess?>>Yes.
>>Cheers to you. [clinking glasses]>>Oh, yeah. That’s just a good bourbon right there.>>Yeah.>>Just a good simple.>>Did you notice the difference?>>Yeah, I definitely detected
the higher alcohol content. It’s got a little more bite.>>Now Irish Whiskey traditionally
which we started with, now remember it’s a single malt, so that means it’s all barley.>>Single malt means one single, not a blend of grains,
but one type of grain.>>That’s now nerdy we are
going to get right now.>>Okay, great, okay good.>>Okay, so what were going to do is I’m going to draw a little sketch. This is a sort of a device I use to understand the five
kinds of Scottish whiskey, and it also defines a lot of other whiskey terms at the same time.>>Okay.>>So in Scotland,
you’ve got five different kinds of labels that could be on a bottle. You also have five regions
of whiskey in Scotland. That’s a different thing. So were just going to talk about the kinds of Scottish whiskey, right? Now I break it down into
mom, dad, and the three kids. So were going to say dad,
mom, and the three children. Now dad, were going to call single malt.>>And that is one type of grain distilled and then aged in a barrel.>>That’s right. Now in Scotland, it has
to be a used barrel.>>Okay.
>>Not a new barrel.>>Now this is an important thing and I’m going to do this right here. Single grain. Single is not a descriptor of grain. Single malt. Single is not an
adjective describing malt. They’re two words talking
about two different things.>>Oh.>>Single simply means one distillery.>>Okay.
>>Right? Malt and grain refer
to the recipe of grains used to make the whiskey. If it says malt in
Scotland, it’s all barley. If it says grain, it’s
a mixture of grains. Which is closer to an Irish whiskey or an American whiskey actually.>>And the single, so I
guess I’m now learning, that you will take alcohols
from multiple distilleries and blend them together.>>Yes.>>That’s what blended Scotch is!>>Hey!
>>I can be taught.>>That was fun watching that realization.>>All right so if you understand that single grain doesn’t mean one grain,>>Right.>>It means one distillery grain whiskey. So all we do if we had
multiple distilleries is now there’s only three other products.>>Yeah.>>So here’s two kinds of categories. You got a single malt and a single grain. If you have a whiskey
that’s made up of two dads, we’re equal opportunity, then you have now a blended malt, right? The only thing that changed
was single and blended. If you have two moms,
you have a blended grain.>>And grain is code
for multiple different>>Grains.>>Grains, yeah.>>If you have one mom and one dad, you’re now a blended Scotch, also known as the cheapest category of Scottish whiskey.>>That’s anything goes.>>Because you can basically
get it from anywhere you want.>>Now hold on, but it has
the word Scotch, which means–>>It’s still made in Scotland.>>It has to, okay got it.>>And it’s still at least
three years old and used oak. So that’s all you need to know. Now, the terms that we just learned, single and grain and malt, those all apply to a lot
of other countries as well but they’re just not as heavily enforced, like for example, American
have a malt whiskey Like Balcones in Waco. And they can do a single malt. Well they can’t call
it single malt Scotch. It’s not from Scotland.>>Right.>>And legally, it’s not
even required to be a 100% barley to be called a single malt. They could have corn in there, they got some wheat to
flavor it up, right?>>But, mostly when
you find a single malt, it’s them doing a Scottish
style whiskey in America.>>Okay.
>>Most of the time.>>What we just tried now, Ireland, and this is why I describe this. Ireland has a very traditional way of making whiskey that’s
a single pot still and single malts and
then the blended grains came later in history. But one of the things that is a trademark Irish whiskey flavor,
which I think is awesome, is a percentage of unmalted barley. And that results in a very unique flavor. Shows up, I’ve only ever
experienced it in Irish whiskey and historically was their way to cheat the English tax system. So the English tried to
tax them out of existence, same way they did everybody, and they started taxing malted barley. And so the Irish said well screw you, we’re going to start using unmalted barley percentages, cut down
on the tax liability, and make the same amount of whiskey.>>Okay, unmalted barley means?>>Now malted means that you
have gone through the process that lets the grain trick it into growing and breaks down the starches. It gets super nerdy.>>Okay.
>>All right?>>Unmalted just means
you took it straight from the plant and you
haven’t done anything but grind it up.>>Right off the vine so to speak.>>You malt it, it’s a process
of tricking it into growing and cracks it shell and all this stuff.>>Wait, so the Irish just added some unprocessed original pieces–>>That’s all it was. Now it results in a really amazing flavor that you got to try in Redbreast. But lets talk about rye.>>All right, yeah, wow, lot to process.>>I know, were rocking it here.>>I’m gettin’ the words.>>As a matter of fact,
lets talk about rye then we’ll finish with Scotch.>>Okay.>>Is that fair enough?>>Yes.
>>Yes.>>You know what, we’re going
to to go with Whistle Pig. So Whistle Pig is made in Vermont. There was a lot of uproar originally because they were sourcing
their whiskey from Canada, before they were old enough to have bottled and aged their own.>>Oh, okay.>>All right.>>So that was their
runway before they could–>>That’s right. Now this is very common
in whiskey distilleries, which is you open today, what
happens when you can’t label a straight whiskey straight
unless it’s four years old? How’s that for an outlet? Like hey we opened! When can we have a bottle? Four years.>>Wow I never even thought about that. Because you want to launch a brand, you start right away and it’s like you all ready know the flavor
profile that you’re going for.>>Yeah.
>>Yes.>>So you just buy the right
parts from other people.>>Think about how much money it costs you to start up a distillery. Because most businesses
fail within the first year, you’ve got to go four, five years.>>You got a million dollar outlay.>>Wow.
>>Yeah, no big deal. So there’s two ways
distilleries solve that problem. First is, they make something else. Vodka, Gin, Rum. Something that they can age.>>Something that doesn’t have to be aged.>>Oh, okay.
>>Right?>>So now you’re bringing in capital while you sit on your whiskey. The other way is–>>That’s an old Irish infective. Sit on your whiskey! [laughs]>>Hey you, it’s like go fly a kite, yeah. Go sit on your whiskey. So the other option is,
you buy already aged whiskey from bulk producers
or other distilleries. You age them a little bit
longer but not four years. Or you age finish them
in a different barrel than they would have originally done it. And then you bottle it
and sell it immediately. Now there’s a company called MGP and this is going to
start a lot of fights. Sorry about this.
>>No, I’m ready.>>There’s a company called MGP that’s responsible for about
half the bourbon brands on the shelf in a store,
at any given time.>>They’re like the Budlights.>>They’re a massive bulk
facility, they’re amazing, they know exactly what they’re doing, and they’re creating great whiskey. That’s what’s going to start fights.>>Oh, hey, everyone wants to believe.>>Because whiskey snobs
will argue to the death that MGP is a hell hole of non-creativity.>>Like is there something on the label you would look for?>>That’s another thing that will start a fight in the comments. So legally, they’re not required to say we got ours at MGP but
if they do have to say where it’s distilled and
MGP is located in Indiana. So you’ll see a thing on the
back of the bottle that says distilled in Indiana, in
the heartland of America or something like that, right?>>It’s code.>>And what that means is
oh, it’s a MGP whiskey.>>But they’re all still different?>>They’re all still different.>>Okay.>>The cool thing about MGP is. Now here’s how I argue with those people. If you go out to dinner,
let’s say Sullivan’s in downtown Austin, you order steak. Are you disappointed that you didn’t raise and kill and then butcher
that steak yourself?>>No, it’s just steak.>>Are you disappointed that
Sullivan’s didn’t do it?>>Yeah, no.>>It’s like hey, Sullivan’s
this steak is not legitimate because you didn’t raise it, kill it, and butcher it for me first.>>I want to see the chef come
out with a giant scimitar.>>Blood all up his hands.>>How’s your steak?
>>It’s fresh. He puts up a noble fight. It’s a good death.>>I lost two line cooks.>>Wielding a rubbair.>>Exactly. Do you need more mashed potatoes?>>That’s right.>>Wait so while we drink this, this is rye whiskey, which
means it’s at least 51% rye.>>Got it.>>This is now, now Whistle Pig is doing everything in one location. Growing the grain, harvesting the grain, making the whiskey, aging
it in barrels they made.>>And the benefit of all that is that you get a more consistent product and that your brand is stronger.>>And it’s local.>>And you appeal to purest.>>And you get featured on Portlandia.>>Hey! [clinking glasses]>>Notice the kind of
black pepper spicy notes?>>Yeah, it’s so smooth. This one doesn’t have the kick or the bite of that last one that we did.>>It’s a little sweeter. A lot of bourbons will use a higher percentage of rye grain
to mellow out the corn.>>Okay.>>Right so you get high rye bourbon. And all high rye means is, the next most grain was rye.>>It’s funny because the second one was a lot more smooth than the first one.>>Brian: Oh, I disagree.>>Yeah?>>That hundred proof
one, was the second one? That one, that one–>>That was a little punchy. I think the Irish was smoother.>>Jason: Really?>>But this is my favorite
thing about whiskey. Is it’s so subjective that you can have completely different opinions and everyone is absolutely right.>>This one is definitely sweeter.>>Yeah, that’s smooth, smooth.>>Okay, this we’re going to
end with and call it a day.>>Okay.
>>Fair enough?>>All right, yeah.
>>Wait, hold on.>>This is a way for you to
understand, were you listening?>>I was, I was.>>This is a blended malt
Scotch called Monkey Shoulder.>>Okay, so.
>>What does that mean?>>Blended means it came
from multiple distilleries.>>Daniel: Yup.>>So you bought a bunch of alcohol and got the mix that tasted
they wanted it to taste.>>Malt means it was barley.>>Yup, yup, yup. And Scotch means this
comes Scotland, right? Now wait a minute.>>And you know it’s at
least three years old.>>Oh, and sure enough whisky
is spelled without an E.>>That’s right.
>>Because came from Scotland.>>Okay, good. Boy, man, Scotch whiskey with an E, like, that just screams counterfeit now.>>It does.
>>Now I know.>>Have you seen one?
>>No. You got really rude friends.>>I got you this amazing present Brian. It’s a Scotch whiskey,
Scotch spelled with an X.>>Shhh, just sayin’
man, come on, let’s… Some of us are on a limited budget.>>All right, all right so–>>Just enjoy blended malt Scotch, sort of a butterscotch
finish, light smoke, and let’s be friends. [clinking glasses]>>What’s the thing you said? Sriracha?>>Cilantro.>>Cilantro.>>You animal!>>Your not Irish!>>He just found out.>>I did, literally last week.>>Your still a wee maybe Irish, yeah. It’s Slainte.>>Slainte. And what does that mean?>>It means basically
health to your health.>>Okay, Slainte!>>Slainte.>>To your health dummy.

100 thoughts on “Understanding Whisk(e)y”

  1. OMG I just got the "We got Irish Whiskey for that" Joke! Which makes me feel a little dumb because I have watched this video many times and I love Writers Tears.

  2. Daniel certainly knows his stuff. In 2017 he was already talking about Henry Mckenna and now, 2019, that whisky gets the "Best Whisky" award at the San Francisco world spirits competition.

  3. 6:43
    "Maybe we should do a different one, this one's a hundred proof…"
    pulls out another 100 proof whiskey

  4. This is an awesome video. I'm getting all this whisk(e)y knowledge the same as cigar knowledge from the Understanding Cigars video. Daniel is giving us so much knowledge. Thank you guys I'm taking notes.

  5. Japan also uses 'Single Malt' to label mixed grain (mostly malted barley, but not 100%). The point on caramel colouring in Scotland too, the legality is they have to state this on the label if used, but only in German, ie the label will state 'Karamel'. You can find that on bottles like Dalmore etc.

  6. People like whiskey so much they made songs about it. There’s a country song I know, “Whiskey River” HAHA. Yeah. That mofo who made that song must think he’s floating in a whiskey river when he gets drunk. Haha.

  7. Extremely informative! Great content. I will however say, that it seemed a bit confusing due to the jumping around various topics instead of taking a more chronological approach. Very nice though. Thanks for the upload!

  8. I work the Grave yard Shift: It's now 6:45 AM, is it bad that while watching these guys talk Whiskey that I want a drink?

  9. My new three amigos provided a lot of awesome info. I thought I was pretty knowledgable, but these dudes truly know their stuff and I learned a bunch.

  10. Uisce Beatha is pronounced "ish-ka ba-ha" and does mean water of life. The thing is, that was the term for poitin (Irish moonshine). In the Irish speaking region of the West of Ireland, we call whiskey "Fuisce" pronounced "fush-kah." Uisce beatha would strictly be moonshine slang. Most of Leinster (the province containing Dublin) Irish is more a learned language due to the British Occupancy nearly killing Irish. Somewhere over time the national term became Uisce Beatha. Whiskey (with an "e") is Irish is "Fuisce."

  11. Good vid. I already knew most of the things talked about, just a shame they were drinking a blend at the end and not a proper single malt. Admittedly I'm a bit of a whisky snob.

  12. "We've passed all of the trials, we have slain the hydra, and now we will take his booze!"
    Can we get this on a shirt?

  13. I'm 21 and I'm trying to find a great whisky but is also affordable. I'm not Into clubbing and getting shit faced like most Aussies my age do, we've been drinking since 14 so you get over it quick. these guys are great to learn from. also I'm half Scottish so this made me laugh to why I love prefer whisky over anything

  14. Unknown to most, the tea tax was the onlt tax Britain actually properly enforced in America, the other taxes were mostly refused by the Americans, and ignored by the British.

  15. Brian Brushwood: has not one but two incredibly classic Irish names
    Brian: "wow I can't believe I'm Irish I just found out this changes everything"

  16. Wait… if the qualifier to be considered a whiskey is that it's grain based, does that make alcohol that's fermented from rice a whiskey as well?

  17. Enjoyed the video, and nice to see Redbreast appreciated.

    A couple of slight inaccuracies slipped in, at least from a Irish/Scottish perspective. No biggies, but FYI:

    1) Blended whiskeys can come from 1 distillery, they don’t have to come from multiple distilleries e.g. a single malt mixed with single grain or single pot still.
    2) Malt means 100% malted barley, not simply 100% barley. Hence, the unique Irish single pot still, which is made from 100% barley, is similar to, but yet not, a single malt.
    3) Redbreast is a single pot still not a single malt (see above)
    4) Regardless of grain choice, single pot stills and single malts must be distilled in a pot still not a column still. A whiskey distilled from a 100% malt mash bill in a column still would not be a single malt.

  18. Nice video, thank you. One thing seemed odd to me, though: they use Glencairn whisky glasses while paying so little (if any) attention to nosing the whisky. To me, that's a huge part of enjoying it. Some of the whiskies are absolutely superb in that department, and anyway, comparing the promise (aroma) with the delivery (taste) is a good way of exploring and thoroughly enjoying the drink.

  19. Downvoted and bailed five seconds in because I’ve never heard of this channel, and you start with some clown yelling at me about buying some disposable trash I don’t want. Thumbnail said whiskey video, not t-shirt selling video. Bait and switch. Bye.

  20. Am I the only one sitting sipping a Scotch from a Glen Cairn glass, watching this wishing I could be in the conversation too. I'm answering some question, asking some questions. Can't beat sitting around with some friends and a bottle of Scotch having a good conversation.

  21. I've realized that it doesn't really matter what topic is presented, it's always fun to listen to experts talk about a craft. Guys like this demystify a ton of the barrier to entry for us casuals.

  22. just noticed, but Daniel decides not to pour the knob creek because of the proof and pulls out another bourbon with the exact same proof

  23. I love how Daniel skipped the Knob Creed because its 100 proof, but grabs the McKenna BIB, which is 100 proof.

  24. Hey, I click on some random whisk(e)y video and what do I get? Brian Fucking Brushwood, that's what! Awesome <3

  25. I’m not big fan of drinking in general but your guys passion makes me love learning about whiskey & wanting to try more

  26. Fresh distilled, clear Whiskey is typically called "White Dog", more "Moonshine" in America, and "White Lightning". Everclear is a 100 to 190 proof example of high alcohol content White Dog. The amber color comes later from the internal char of the oak barrel. During the years of aging phase the 50 gallon oak barrel will lose or evaporate as much as 30% of its content known by Whiskey makers as "The Angels share" ("Diablos" share with Tequila),. Char oak barrel aging adds smoothness, mellowness, softens the harshness of the alcohol burn and adds many flavour notes from the rendered sugars and esters released from the oak char.

  27. I think Daniel meant to say MGP is responsible for half the rye brands on the shelf but it could be true about bourbon also.

  28. Scotch must be aged 3 years. Is there a minimum age for bourbon and Tennessee whiskey? Can bourbon and Tennessee whiskey be blended or must it be “single”?

  29. You forgot the different kinds of Oak that the liquor can be aged in as to what it would taste like and what color it comes out very very important

  30. Only thing that kills me is i used to buy whisky from master of malt and it was bought out by bud-wiser and now wont ship in the US which makes it really hard to pick up the good stuff without spending an arm and a leg. But if you live in a place that you can order some of the good stuff. Aside from red breast you would want to check out john powers, Blair Athol, highland park, and many more but remember the more years aged too effects flavor and also the bite back. I got lucky and got a cheap bottle of 52 year old whisky it was really good at 280 a bottle but expect to pay quite abit. I have a bottle of irish mist that was bottled in the 1950's never opened might save it when im 50 or 60 years old

  31. Redbreast is not a single malt!! Started off with being so incorrect. It's a Single Pot Still whiskey (read the bottle, man) and it uses malted and un-malted barley!!

  32. The video is great, very informative but stop interrupting Daniel every other minute dude, let the guy speak. Fucking stop it. It's irritating!

  33. So let me get this straight, is there a term of a whikey/whisky that is only corn or rye and not barley? And does that even exist?

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