List of liqueurs

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A selection of liqueurs

Liqueurs are alcoholic beverages that are bottled with added sugar and have added flavors that are usually derived from fruits, herbs, or nuts. Liqueurs are distinct from eaux-de-vie, fruit brandy, and flavored liquors, which contain no added sugar. Most liqueurs range between 15% and 55% alcohol by volume.

Berry liqueurs[edit]

Chocolate liqueurs[edit]

OM Dark Chocolate & Sea Salt Liqueur

Coffee liqueurs[edit]

Bottles of Sombai Liqueur Anise & Coffee
Midnight Espresso coffee liqueur

Cream liqueurs[edit]

A bottle and glass of Carolans

Crème liqueurs[edit]

A bottle and glass of Crème de cassis

Flower liqueurs[edit]

A bottle of Crème de Violette

Fruit liqueurs[edit]

A bottle of homemade limoncello
Note: Kirsch and Slivovitz are fruit brandies rather than liqueurs.

Herbal liqueurs[edit]

Note: the exact recipes of many herbal liqueurs (which may contain 50 or more different herbs) are often closely guarded trade secrets. The primary herbal ingredients are listed where known.

Anise-flavored liqueurs[edit]

A bottle of Licor Aniz Escarchado
A bottle of ouzo
Bottles of Sombai Liqueur Anise & Coffee
Note: Absinthe, Arak, Rakı, Ouzo and similar anise-flavored beverages contain no sugar and thus are flavored liquors rather than liqueurs.

See also Category:Anise liqueurs and spirits

Other herbal liqueurs[edit]

"Altvater" by Gessler, originally from Austrian Silesia
Demänovka (33 %) - produced in Slovakia

Honey liqueurs[edit]

Nut-flavored liqueurs[edit]

Whisky liqueurs[edit]

Other liqueurs[edit]

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

References[edit]

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  3. ^ "Flor de Caña - Flor de Caña Spresso". www.flordecana.com. Retrieved 2020-06-26.
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  5. ^ Sellick, Will. The Imperial African Cookery Book: Recipes from English-speaking Africa. p. 392. Retrieved 12 November 2018.
  6. ^ Scherb, M. (2009). A Taste of Heaven: A Guide to Food and Drink Made by Monks and Nuns. Penguin Publishing Group. p. pt20. ISBN 978-1-101-13339-2. Retrieved 17 March 2020.
  7. ^ Nihon Bōeki Shinkōkai (1961). Food of Japan: Farm and Marine Products, Seasonings and Stimulants, Etc. Japan Export Trade Promotion Agency. p. 4. Retrieved 17 March 2020.
  8. ^ Mallal, B.A. (1996). The Malayan Law Journal. Malaya Publishing House Limited. p. 349. Retrieved 18 March 2020.
  9. ^ Lagasse, E. (2015). Essential Emeril: Favorite Recipes and Hard-Won Wisdom From My Life in the Kitchen. Time Incorporated Books. p. 631. ISBN 978-0-8487-4666-7. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  10. ^ Spring, M. (1987). Great Europ Itinerary. Doubleday. p. 216. ISBN 978-0-385-23336-1. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  11. ^ Ford, Barb Ford (2015-06-07). "Rivulet Pecan Liqueur a perfect addition to your recipe". Murfreesboro Post.com. Retrieved 2020-03-17.