Top Rated Cocktail Recipes

Waterslide Cocktail
Nothing says summer like a freshly cut watermelon, and in this case, you use it as a festive garnish. This cocktail will have you craving more.
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212
The 212 Cocktail is a sultry mix of reposado tequila, a bit of Aperol, and grapefruit, recommended by Ryan Fitzgerald, bartender at New York City’s ABV. We suggest pairing this with straightforward pizza, like a Margherita. 
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4.5
Emerald Cocktail
If you love a good Manhattan, you’ll love this Emerald cocktail. The best thing about it is that it’s not green.This recipe is courtesy of Esquire.
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4.5
The Aviation Cocktail
Created by Hugo Ensslin, head bartender at the Hotel Wallick in New York, The Aviation cocktail was incredibly popular before prohibition put a damper on all the fun. For some reason it didn't bounce back after the ban was lifted, but we're doing our part to raise awareness by raising a glass to this delicious drink.This recipe comes courtesy of Liquor.com.
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4.5
We “predict” this ice cream cocktail will be utterly delicious, because it includes whipped cream, chocolate syrup, Patrón XO Cafe, and vanilla ice cream. As a matter of fact, we know it is!This recipe is courtesy of Patrón.
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4
Cocktails at Tiffany’s
Staying in for V-day? Enjoy this fruity cocktail, inspired by the classic romantic comedy, Breakfast at Tiffany’s.
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4
The Presidential cocktail is served at Quill at The Jefferson in Washington, D.C.; perfect for both your Republican and Democrat cocktail parties. 
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4
By
This is a one-of-a-kind cocktail that was created in the Bevvy Cocktail Lab. The smoky mezcal and fresh mint in this drink combine and make a perfect, refreshing treat to sip on.This recipe is courtesy of Aubrey Joy Schuster at bevvy.co.
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4
The combination of Patron XO Café, coffee ice cream, nutmeg, and ground coffee in this cocktail is sure to keep you energized at your next outdoor bash.This recipe is courtesy of Patron XO Café.
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4
For a true throwback, nothing can beat summer’s Southside, a drink that originated during Prohibition. According to cocktail folklore, this concoction was created by an Irish gang in gangster-ruled Chicago who were attempting to mask the bitter taste of bathtub gin with mint, a refreshing green garnish. Another tale insists it was created at Manhattan’s 21 Club, a preferred hot spot for the elite. It was such a hit among the city’s tastemakers that it became the preferred choice of country club-goers in the Hamptons during the steamy summer months. Today, you can still order this sought-after number at Manhattan’s PDT (Please Don’t Tell), an East Village speakeasy famous for its ultra posh crowd and cozy atmosphere. Nothing sets the mood at a classic joint quite like this classic favorite.
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4
Kick off any Friday night with a cocktail that’s silky smooth, but potent enough to pack a mean, oh so welcoming punch. The self explanatory Kashmir, served at Jimmy at The James NY, resembles spiked sweet tea, except it features freshly squeezed orange juice like a mimosa with an added dose of bubbling ginger beer, highlighting refreshing citrus notes. Bottoms up, guys and dolls!
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During Prohibition, Americans were flocking to Italy not just to enjoy a fabulous European getaway, but to indulge in cocktails guilt-free. During this time, thirsty Italian count Camillo Negroni asked his barkeep at Café Casoni in Florence for a stronger version of his signature drink, the Americano. Since this era’s reigning spirit was gin, his cocktail was "accidently" prepared with plenty of it. The result was the Negroni and the rest, as they say, is history. Today, this bitter aperitif, also known as "a gentleman’s drink," can still be savored at Manhattan’s gastropub Park Avenue Tavern, where the mixologists take pride in serving guests this old-school favorite
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