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Did You Know Absinthe Is ...

Wormwood Society Logo• Not poisonous, and never was?
• Not hallucinogenic, and never was?
• Legal in the USA since the 1960s?
• Not just a novelty? There are fine absinthes, just like fine wine, whisky, and cognac.  Read more here:

 Frequently Asked Questions


Preparing Absinthe In Society

Properly preparing a glass of absinthe isn't as complicated as you may think.

Absinthe enthusiasts often refer to absinthe preparation as the "absinthe ritual", but it's not very different from making a cup of tea.



Absinthe Evaluation Tutorial

Do you know how to tell a great absinthe from a so-so absinthe?  What does one look for, or demand, in a glass of absinthe?  Just as with fine wine, fine absinthe has a whole language and system for evaluation and tasting.


J. Pommere & Co. Absenta Verde

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Editor reviews

1 reviews

Lots of anise. Brings back memories.
(Updated: December 24, 2007)
Overall rating 
Flavor / Mouthfeel 
A generous sample of this vintage Mexican absinthe was provided by a good friend. Much appreciated!

Color is a light yellow with hints of fuille morte. No visible sediment.

The customary heavy amounts of anise in Spanish and Mexican absinthe created a quick and heavy yellow louche. It began literally upon the first drop. Great thick trails with each drop. It was fully louched before it even hit 1:1.

The aroma is again not surprising. Lots and lots of anise. Hints of wormwood mintiness help to round out the sweetness a bit, but it's certainly a classic Spanish style absenta.

The flavor is surprisingly light. With the huge anise aromas, you'd expect a bit more punch, but I think the aging has tamed the flavors a bit. It's certainly sweet, but not as sweet as I'd expect. The wormwood shows through much more in the flavor than in the aroma. It's quite thick on the tongue. This one definitely shouldn't be sugared. It would be overkill.

The finish is very nice, with the sweetness of the anise lingering for quite a bit along with just a touch of peppery spice in the back of the throat. The sweetness makes me wonder if there isn't just a bit of sugar added into the bottle, or if it's just the anise.

Overall, this absenta brings about a lot of nostalgic thoughts of my first absinthes that I had while living in Spain. It's exactly what Spaniards like. Lots of anise. Although the flavor is a bit basic, it's still very enjoyable. Although it's a Mexican brand, it really makes me yearn to be back in Madrid.
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