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Grown-Up Shirley Temple

Grown-Up Shirley Temple


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Ingredients

  • 1 Ounce cherry syrup from a jar of cherries, preferably Luxardo
  • 1/4 Ounce fresh lemon juice
  • 6 Ounces soda water
  • 1 maraschino cherry, preferably Luxardo, to garnish

Directions

Fill a highball glass with ice. Pour the syrup, lemon juice, and soda water into it. Stir to combine, and garnish with a maraschino cherry.

Nutritional Facts

Servings1

Calories Per Serving88

Total Fat0.1g0.2%

Sugar9gN/A

Carbs10g3%

Vitamin C3mg5%

Calcium9mg1%

Folate (food)1µgN/A

Folate equivalent (total)1µgN/A

Magnesium3mg1%

Phosphorus2mgN/A

Potassium19mg1%

Sodium38mg2%

Zinc0.2mg1.2%

Have a question about the nutrition data? Let us know.

Tags


Balcony Cocktail Recipe: The Tennessee Shirley Temple (with moonshine cherries)

Ah, August in Manhattan: The sun hangs around until eight, the East River is covered with ferries on evening cruises, and we start fantasizing about how nice it will be when the first snap of fall blows through. Balcony sessions like these call for sweet, nostalgic summer drinks, and my new favorite has an excellent regional twist.

If you haven't yet heard of Ole Smoky Moonshine, you will soon: Ole Smoky Distillery (a family-owned operation with whiskey expertise brought to Appalachia by their Scots-Irish ancestors) is making Tennessee's first legal moonshine (that's corn whiskey for out-of-towners), and as the great George Jones would say, it's powerful stuff. They also sent over moonshine cherries.

. and have streamlined my hostess-gifting process for the foreseeable future. A bottle of wine is lovely, but a Mason jar full of fresh maraschino cherries soaked in 100-proof moonshine really says "I hope your party photos are 'friends-only' on Facebook." They make a mean (and extremely tasty) grown-up Shirley Temple pick up your own jar here, and enjoy!

Tennessee Shirley Temple

- 2 Ole Smoky Tennessee Moonshine Cherries

- 1 oz. cherry moonshine (from Ole Smoky jar)

Begin with a handful of ice in a lowball or rocks glass (that is, a short tumbler) add lime juice, fill glass most of the way with ginger ale, then top with two cherries and a 1-oz shot of "cherry juice."

Serving hint: Lab glass makes excellent barware, particularly when you're making an eye-popping cocktail like this one. This etched graduated beaker glass (from The Future Perfect in Brooklyn) is part of a decanter set we got as a wedding present you can find "glasses" and "decanters" of your own all over the internet, and eureka! Geek chic is yours. (Also, hey, your Halloween decorating is done!)


Balcony Cocktail Recipe: The Tennessee Shirley Temple (with moonshine cherries)

Ah, August in Manhattan: The sun hangs around until eight, the East River is covered with ferries on evening cruises, and we start fantasizing about how nice it will be when the first snap of fall blows through. Balcony sessions like these call for sweet, nostalgic summer drinks, and my new favorite has an excellent regional twist.

If you haven't yet heard of Ole Smoky Moonshine, you will soon: Ole Smoky Distillery (a family-owned operation with whiskey expertise brought to Appalachia by their Scots-Irish ancestors) is making Tennessee's first legal moonshine (that's corn whiskey for out-of-towners), and as the great George Jones would say, it's powerful stuff. They also sent over moonshine cherries.

. and have streamlined my hostess-gifting process for the foreseeable future. A bottle of wine is lovely, but a Mason jar full of fresh maraschino cherries soaked in 100-proof moonshine really says "I hope your party photos are 'friends-only' on Facebook." They make a mean (and extremely tasty) grown-up Shirley Temple pick up your own jar here, and enjoy!

Tennessee Shirley Temple

- 2 Ole Smoky Tennessee Moonshine Cherries

- 1 oz. cherry moonshine (from Ole Smoky jar)

Begin with a handful of ice in a lowball or rocks glass (that is, a short tumbler) add lime juice, fill glass most of the way with ginger ale, then top with two cherries and a 1-oz shot of "cherry juice."

Serving hint: Lab glass makes excellent barware, particularly when you're making an eye-popping cocktail like this one. This etched graduated beaker glass (from The Future Perfect in Brooklyn) is part of a decanter set we got as a wedding present you can find "glasses" and "decanters" of your own all over the internet, and eureka! Geek chic is yours. (Also, hey, your Halloween decorating is done!)


Balcony Cocktail Recipe: The Tennessee Shirley Temple (with moonshine cherries)

Ah, August in Manhattan: The sun hangs around until eight, the East River is covered with ferries on evening cruises, and we start fantasizing about how nice it will be when the first snap of fall blows through. Balcony sessions like these call for sweet, nostalgic summer drinks, and my new favorite has an excellent regional twist.

If you haven't yet heard of Ole Smoky Moonshine, you will soon: Ole Smoky Distillery (a family-owned operation with whiskey expertise brought to Appalachia by their Scots-Irish ancestors) is making Tennessee's first legal moonshine (that's corn whiskey for out-of-towners), and as the great George Jones would say, it's powerful stuff. They also sent over moonshine cherries.

. and have streamlined my hostess-gifting process for the foreseeable future. A bottle of wine is lovely, but a Mason jar full of fresh maraschino cherries soaked in 100-proof moonshine really says "I hope your party photos are 'friends-only' on Facebook." They make a mean (and extremely tasty) grown-up Shirley Temple pick up your own jar here, and enjoy!

Tennessee Shirley Temple

- 2 Ole Smoky Tennessee Moonshine Cherries

- 1 oz. cherry moonshine (from Ole Smoky jar)

Begin with a handful of ice in a lowball or rocks glass (that is, a short tumbler) add lime juice, fill glass most of the way with ginger ale, then top with two cherries and a 1-oz shot of "cherry juice."

Serving hint: Lab glass makes excellent barware, particularly when you're making an eye-popping cocktail like this one. This etched graduated beaker glass (from The Future Perfect in Brooklyn) is part of a decanter set we got as a wedding present you can find "glasses" and "decanters" of your own all over the internet, and eureka! Geek chic is yours. (Also, hey, your Halloween decorating is done!)


Balcony Cocktail Recipe: The Tennessee Shirley Temple (with moonshine cherries)

Ah, August in Manhattan: The sun hangs around until eight, the East River is covered with ferries on evening cruises, and we start fantasizing about how nice it will be when the first snap of fall blows through. Balcony sessions like these call for sweet, nostalgic summer drinks, and my new favorite has an excellent regional twist.

If you haven't yet heard of Ole Smoky Moonshine, you will soon: Ole Smoky Distillery (a family-owned operation with whiskey expertise brought to Appalachia by their Scots-Irish ancestors) is making Tennessee's first legal moonshine (that's corn whiskey for out-of-towners), and as the great George Jones would say, it's powerful stuff. They also sent over moonshine cherries.

. and have streamlined my hostess-gifting process for the foreseeable future. A bottle of wine is lovely, but a Mason jar full of fresh maraschino cherries soaked in 100-proof moonshine really says "I hope your party photos are 'friends-only' on Facebook." They make a mean (and extremely tasty) grown-up Shirley Temple pick up your own jar here, and enjoy!

Tennessee Shirley Temple

- 2 Ole Smoky Tennessee Moonshine Cherries

- 1 oz. cherry moonshine (from Ole Smoky jar)

Begin with a handful of ice in a lowball or rocks glass (that is, a short tumbler) add lime juice, fill glass most of the way with ginger ale, then top with two cherries and a 1-oz shot of "cherry juice."

Serving hint: Lab glass makes excellent barware, particularly when you're making an eye-popping cocktail like this one. This etched graduated beaker glass (from The Future Perfect in Brooklyn) is part of a decanter set we got as a wedding present you can find "glasses" and "decanters" of your own all over the internet, and eureka! Geek chic is yours. (Also, hey, your Halloween decorating is done!)


Balcony Cocktail Recipe: The Tennessee Shirley Temple (with moonshine cherries)

Ah, August in Manhattan: The sun hangs around until eight, the East River is covered with ferries on evening cruises, and we start fantasizing about how nice it will be when the first snap of fall blows through. Balcony sessions like these call for sweet, nostalgic summer drinks, and my new favorite has an excellent regional twist.

If you haven't yet heard of Ole Smoky Moonshine, you will soon: Ole Smoky Distillery (a family-owned operation with whiskey expertise brought to Appalachia by their Scots-Irish ancestors) is making Tennessee's first legal moonshine (that's corn whiskey for out-of-towners), and as the great George Jones would say, it's powerful stuff. They also sent over moonshine cherries.

. and have streamlined my hostess-gifting process for the foreseeable future. A bottle of wine is lovely, but a Mason jar full of fresh maraschino cherries soaked in 100-proof moonshine really says "I hope your party photos are 'friends-only' on Facebook." They make a mean (and extremely tasty) grown-up Shirley Temple pick up your own jar here, and enjoy!

Tennessee Shirley Temple

- 2 Ole Smoky Tennessee Moonshine Cherries

- 1 oz. cherry moonshine (from Ole Smoky jar)

Begin with a handful of ice in a lowball or rocks glass (that is, a short tumbler) add lime juice, fill glass most of the way with ginger ale, then top with two cherries and a 1-oz shot of "cherry juice."

Serving hint: Lab glass makes excellent barware, particularly when you're making an eye-popping cocktail like this one. This etched graduated beaker glass (from The Future Perfect in Brooklyn) is part of a decanter set we got as a wedding present you can find "glasses" and "decanters" of your own all over the internet, and eureka! Geek chic is yours. (Also, hey, your Halloween decorating is done!)


Balcony Cocktail Recipe: The Tennessee Shirley Temple (with moonshine cherries)

Ah, August in Manhattan: The sun hangs around until eight, the East River is covered with ferries on evening cruises, and we start fantasizing about how nice it will be when the first snap of fall blows through. Balcony sessions like these call for sweet, nostalgic summer drinks, and my new favorite has an excellent regional twist.

If you haven't yet heard of Ole Smoky Moonshine, you will soon: Ole Smoky Distillery (a family-owned operation with whiskey expertise brought to Appalachia by their Scots-Irish ancestors) is making Tennessee's first legal moonshine (that's corn whiskey for out-of-towners), and as the great George Jones would say, it's powerful stuff. They also sent over moonshine cherries.

. and have streamlined my hostess-gifting process for the foreseeable future. A bottle of wine is lovely, but a Mason jar full of fresh maraschino cherries soaked in 100-proof moonshine really says "I hope your party photos are 'friends-only' on Facebook." They make a mean (and extremely tasty) grown-up Shirley Temple pick up your own jar here, and enjoy!

Tennessee Shirley Temple

- 2 Ole Smoky Tennessee Moonshine Cherries

- 1 oz. cherry moonshine (from Ole Smoky jar)

Begin with a handful of ice in a lowball or rocks glass (that is, a short tumbler) add lime juice, fill glass most of the way with ginger ale, then top with two cherries and a 1-oz shot of "cherry juice."

Serving hint: Lab glass makes excellent barware, particularly when you're making an eye-popping cocktail like this one. This etched graduated beaker glass (from The Future Perfect in Brooklyn) is part of a decanter set we got as a wedding present you can find "glasses" and "decanters" of your own all over the internet, and eureka! Geek chic is yours. (Also, hey, your Halloween decorating is done!)


Balcony Cocktail Recipe: The Tennessee Shirley Temple (with moonshine cherries)

Ah, August in Manhattan: The sun hangs around until eight, the East River is covered with ferries on evening cruises, and we start fantasizing about how nice it will be when the first snap of fall blows through. Balcony sessions like these call for sweet, nostalgic summer drinks, and my new favorite has an excellent regional twist.

If you haven't yet heard of Ole Smoky Moonshine, you will soon: Ole Smoky Distillery (a family-owned operation with whiskey expertise brought to Appalachia by their Scots-Irish ancestors) is making Tennessee's first legal moonshine (that's corn whiskey for out-of-towners), and as the great George Jones would say, it's powerful stuff. They also sent over moonshine cherries.

. and have streamlined my hostess-gifting process for the foreseeable future. A bottle of wine is lovely, but a Mason jar full of fresh maraschino cherries soaked in 100-proof moonshine really says "I hope your party photos are 'friends-only' on Facebook." They make a mean (and extremely tasty) grown-up Shirley Temple pick up your own jar here, and enjoy!

Tennessee Shirley Temple

- 2 Ole Smoky Tennessee Moonshine Cherries

- 1 oz. cherry moonshine (from Ole Smoky jar)

Begin with a handful of ice in a lowball or rocks glass (that is, a short tumbler) add lime juice, fill glass most of the way with ginger ale, then top with two cherries and a 1-oz shot of "cherry juice."

Serving hint: Lab glass makes excellent barware, particularly when you're making an eye-popping cocktail like this one. This etched graduated beaker glass (from The Future Perfect in Brooklyn) is part of a decanter set we got as a wedding present you can find "glasses" and "decanters" of your own all over the internet, and eureka! Geek chic is yours. (Also, hey, your Halloween decorating is done!)


Balcony Cocktail Recipe: The Tennessee Shirley Temple (with moonshine cherries)

Ah, August in Manhattan: The sun hangs around until eight, the East River is covered with ferries on evening cruises, and we start fantasizing about how nice it will be when the first snap of fall blows through. Balcony sessions like these call for sweet, nostalgic summer drinks, and my new favorite has an excellent regional twist.

If you haven't yet heard of Ole Smoky Moonshine, you will soon: Ole Smoky Distillery (a family-owned operation with whiskey expertise brought to Appalachia by their Scots-Irish ancestors) is making Tennessee's first legal moonshine (that's corn whiskey for out-of-towners), and as the great George Jones would say, it's powerful stuff. They also sent over moonshine cherries.

. and have streamlined my hostess-gifting process for the foreseeable future. A bottle of wine is lovely, but a Mason jar full of fresh maraschino cherries soaked in 100-proof moonshine really says "I hope your party photos are 'friends-only' on Facebook." They make a mean (and extremely tasty) grown-up Shirley Temple pick up your own jar here, and enjoy!

Tennessee Shirley Temple

- 2 Ole Smoky Tennessee Moonshine Cherries

- 1 oz. cherry moonshine (from Ole Smoky jar)

Begin with a handful of ice in a lowball or rocks glass (that is, a short tumbler) add lime juice, fill glass most of the way with ginger ale, then top with two cherries and a 1-oz shot of "cherry juice."

Serving hint: Lab glass makes excellent barware, particularly when you're making an eye-popping cocktail like this one. This etched graduated beaker glass (from The Future Perfect in Brooklyn) is part of a decanter set we got as a wedding present you can find "glasses" and "decanters" of your own all over the internet, and eureka! Geek chic is yours. (Also, hey, your Halloween decorating is done!)


Balcony Cocktail Recipe: The Tennessee Shirley Temple (with moonshine cherries)

Ah, August in Manhattan: The sun hangs around until eight, the East River is covered with ferries on evening cruises, and we start fantasizing about how nice it will be when the first snap of fall blows through. Balcony sessions like these call for sweet, nostalgic summer drinks, and my new favorite has an excellent regional twist.

If you haven't yet heard of Ole Smoky Moonshine, you will soon: Ole Smoky Distillery (a family-owned operation with whiskey expertise brought to Appalachia by their Scots-Irish ancestors) is making Tennessee's first legal moonshine (that's corn whiskey for out-of-towners), and as the great George Jones would say, it's powerful stuff. They also sent over moonshine cherries.

. and have streamlined my hostess-gifting process for the foreseeable future. A bottle of wine is lovely, but a Mason jar full of fresh maraschino cherries soaked in 100-proof moonshine really says "I hope your party photos are 'friends-only' on Facebook." They make a mean (and extremely tasty) grown-up Shirley Temple pick up your own jar here, and enjoy!

Tennessee Shirley Temple

- 2 Ole Smoky Tennessee Moonshine Cherries

- 1 oz. cherry moonshine (from Ole Smoky jar)

Begin with a handful of ice in a lowball or rocks glass (that is, a short tumbler) add lime juice, fill glass most of the way with ginger ale, then top with two cherries and a 1-oz shot of "cherry juice."

Serving hint: Lab glass makes excellent barware, particularly when you're making an eye-popping cocktail like this one. This etched graduated beaker glass (from The Future Perfect in Brooklyn) is part of a decanter set we got as a wedding present you can find "glasses" and "decanters" of your own all over the internet, and eureka! Geek chic is yours. (Also, hey, your Halloween decorating is done!)


Balcony Cocktail Recipe: The Tennessee Shirley Temple (with moonshine cherries)

Ah, August in Manhattan: The sun hangs around until eight, the East River is covered with ferries on evening cruises, and we start fantasizing about how nice it will be when the first snap of fall blows through. Balcony sessions like these call for sweet, nostalgic summer drinks, and my new favorite has an excellent regional twist.

If you haven't yet heard of Ole Smoky Moonshine, you will soon: Ole Smoky Distillery (a family-owned operation with whiskey expertise brought to Appalachia by their Scots-Irish ancestors) is making Tennessee's first legal moonshine (that's corn whiskey for out-of-towners), and as the great George Jones would say, it's powerful stuff. They also sent over moonshine cherries.

. and have streamlined my hostess-gifting process for the foreseeable future. A bottle of wine is lovely, but a Mason jar full of fresh maraschino cherries soaked in 100-proof moonshine really says "I hope your party photos are 'friends-only' on Facebook." They make a mean (and extremely tasty) grown-up Shirley Temple pick up your own jar here, and enjoy!

Tennessee Shirley Temple

- 2 Ole Smoky Tennessee Moonshine Cherries

- 1 oz. cherry moonshine (from Ole Smoky jar)

Begin with a handful of ice in a lowball or rocks glass (that is, a short tumbler) add lime juice, fill glass most of the way with ginger ale, then top with two cherries and a 1-oz shot of "cherry juice."

Serving hint: Lab glass makes excellent barware, particularly when you're making an eye-popping cocktail like this one. This etched graduated beaker glass (from The Future Perfect in Brooklyn) is part of a decanter set we got as a wedding present you can find "glasses" and "decanters" of your own all over the internet, and eureka! Geek chic is yours. (Also, hey, your Halloween decorating is done!)


Watch the video: Shirley Temple When I Grow Up (May 2022).