Let Future Worry About Itself, You Have Enough For Today.

Chivas Regal

F/ 22.0, 1/60, ISO 250.

Day 324/ 365

HOW TO MAKE A TURKEY

Step 1: Go buy a turkey
Step 2: Take a drink of whisky
Step 3: Put turkey in the oven
Step 4: Take another 2 drinks of whisky
Step 5: Set the degree at 375 ovens
Step 6: Take 3 more whiskeys of drink
Step 7: Turn oven the on
Step 8: Take 4 whisks of drinky
Step 9: Turk the bastey
Step 10: Whiskey another bottle of get
Step 11: Stick a turkey in the thermometer
Step 12: Glass yourself a pour of whiskey
Step 13: Bake the whiskey for 4 hours
Step 14: Take the oven out of the turkey
Step 15: Take the oven out of the turkey
Step 16: Floor the turkey up off of the pick
Step 17: Turk the carvey
Step 18: Get yourself another scottle of botch
Step 19: Tet the sable and pour yourself a glass of turkey

Courtesy of Sickipedia.org: http://www.sickipedia.org/illness-and-mortality/alcohol-and-drugs/how-to-make-a-turkey-step-1-go-buy-a-30257#ixzz3s58PSxpP

Interesting Fact:  It is possible that distillation was practised by the Babylonians in Mesopotamia in the 2nd millennium BC, with perfumes and aromatics being distilled,[9] but this is subject to uncertain and disputed interpretation of evidence.[10] The earliest certain chemical distillations were by Greeks in Alexandria in the 1st century AD,[11] but these were not distillations of alcohol. The medieval Arabs adopted the distillation technique of the Alexandrian Greeks, and written records in Arabic begin in the 9th century, but again these were not distillations of alcohol.[10] Distilling technology passed from the medieval Arabs to the medieval Latins, with the earliest records in Latin in the early 12th century.[10][12] The earliest records of the distillation of alcohol are in Italy in the 13th century, where alcohol was distilled from wine.[10] An early description of the technique was given by Ramon Llull (1232 – 1315).[10] Its use spread through medieval monasteries,[13] largely for medicinal purposes, such as the treatment of colic and smallpox. ( https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Whisky )

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Sometimes, It’s The Simple Things That Matter

candlelight

F/5.0, 1/60, ISO 100.

Day 166 / 365

What is the only time a man thinks about a candlelight dinner?

When the power goes off.

Interesting Fact: A form of private street lighting began in Dublin as early as 1616 when the Candlelight Law was passed, “compelling every fifth house to display a light within prescribed hours of the night for the guidance of street-users”. ( http://www.connemaracandles.ie/trivia.htm )

 

Gentleman Is In The Building!

gentleman jack

F/11.0, 68.0, ISO 100.

Day 75 / 365

Drinking whiskey makes you frisky.         🙂

Interesting Fact: Gentleman Jack is charcoal mellowed before going into the barrel. Gentleman Jack, however, receives an additional “blessing” when it is charcoal mellowed again after reaching maturity – making it the only whiskey in the world to be charcoal mellowed twice, giving it ultimate smoothness. Gentleman Jack is full-bodied with fruit and spices, and its finish is silky, warm, and pleasant. When you drink Gentleman Jack, do so with pride, for this is the whiskey a gentleman orders. ( http://www.jackdaniels.com/whiskey/gentleman-jack )

Jack Daniels Single Barrel the only way to go over my photos.

Jack Daniels Single Barrel

F/6.3, 1/60, ISO 100, Light Box.

Jack Daniels Single Barrel is my favorite drink while I am going over my photos. So this inspired me to create this image. Although I have not been shooting with film for quite some time, this is the way I pictured it if I would.

 

Interesting Fact:  Just one out of every 100 barrels are set aside to mature in the highest reaches of barrelhouses, where dramatic temperature changes cause the color and taste to deepen further. Each barrel is hand-selected for its one-of-a-kind flavor, robust taste, and notes of toasted oak, vanilla, and caramel.  ( http://www.jackdaniels.com/whiskey/jack-daniels-single-barrel )