Difference between revisions of "Fix"

From Chanticleer Society
(Created page with "Spirit + citrus juice + sugar (or flavored syrup) + water served in a glass of crushed ice and garnished with fruits and berries Sometimes there is neither the time, nor the...")
 
 
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Spirit + citrus juice + sugar (or flavored syrup) + water served in a glass of crushed ice and garnished with fruits and berries
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* Spirit
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* citrus juice
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* sugar (or flavored syrup)
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* water
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Served in a glass of crushed ice and garnished with fruits and berries
  
 
Sometimes there is neither the time, nor the people to order up a bowl of [[punch]]. In such cases you’d want to order a fix. Originally made by combining sugar, citrus, water, and spirits, it gradually evolved to be made with a flavored syrup (usually pineapple), instead of plain sugar. It would then be poured into a glass filled with shaved or crushed ice, and then garnished with a variety of fruits and berries. While seen as a key drink for all bartenders to know prior to prohibition; it has all but disappeared since then.
 
Sometimes there is neither the time, nor the people to order up a bowl of [[punch]]. In such cases you’d want to order a fix. Originally made by combining sugar, citrus, water, and spirits, it gradually evolved to be made with a flavored syrup (usually pineapple), instead of plain sugar. It would then be poured into a glass filled with shaved or crushed ice, and then garnished with a variety of fruits and berries. While seen as a key drink for all bartenders to know prior to prohibition; it has all but disappeared since then.

Latest revision as of 16:21, 11 March 2019

  • Spirit
  • citrus juice
  • sugar (or flavored syrup)
  • water

Served in a glass of crushed ice and garnished with fruits and berries

Sometimes there is neither the time, nor the people to order up a bowl of punch. In such cases you’d want to order a fix. Originally made by combining sugar, citrus, water, and spirits, it gradually evolved to be made with a flavored syrup (usually pineapple), instead of plain sugar. It would then be poured into a glass filled with shaved or crushed ice, and then garnished with a variety of fruits and berries. While seen as a key drink for all bartenders to know prior to prohibition; it has all but disappeared since then.

For an example, see: