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Updated: 2016-05-20T01:22:54.584-07:00


Buy absinthe King of Spirits Online


For the lightweight of the absinthe crowd, with 70% alcohol by volume yet one tenth of the psychoactive Thujone content, this is the absinthe Picasso and Earnest Hemmingway acclaimed.
Naturally green in color, Natural green in color, this product is all natural and is bottled with fresh herbs and wormwood, to distill inside and enhance the taste and Thujone content. This product is great for a gift or to make a memorable impression at a party; a must try for any creative writer or artist.
Although this product is not allowed to be sold by businesses located inside the US and most of Europe, Absinthe is legal to posess in the United States. It is also legal for customers in these countries to buy from international companies (such as ours) and we currently ship worldwide. Absinthe is legal to possess in the United States. With each shipment we offer our standard guarantee that you will receive your order safely.
(image) King of Spirits Gold 0.7L bottle $98.50

Buy absinthe " King of Spirits GOLD" Online


(image) Originally based on a Swiss recipe this Czech Absinthe has no artificial color or preservatives, and contains 100mg of the psychoactive thujone adored by some of the world’s most notorious artists and writers. Van Gogh, Picasso, Hemingway…Bob Dylan, Marilyn Manson and Eminem are just a few who used and drew inspiration from this original absinthe and its effects.

Naturally green in color, the ‘King of Spirits Gold’ is 70% alcohol (140 proof) and is bottled with fresh herbs and wormwood that distill inside and enhance the taste and thujone content. All the ingredients are carefully selected to ensure its distinctive taste.
The King of Spirits Gold is great for veteran Absinthe drinkers and the adventurous alike.
(image) King of Spirits Gold 0.7L bottle $199.00
(image) SPECIAL: 2 bottles for $300.00

Buy Absinthe Spoon


With a history spanning two centuries, an Absinthe spoon is a must have for the full Absinthe experience.
These specially made brass spoons are creative visual treasures themselves and ensure a truly unique encounter with the Green Fairy.
(image) Staroplzenecky Absinth 350ml bottle $27.99
(image) Staroplzenecky Absinth 750ml litre bottle $58.00
(image) Staroplzenecky Absinth 1L litre bottle $72.00

Buy Absinthe Lisse


(image) Lisse comes from the meaning of 'Smooth' in French, Lisse contains 30% alcohol, 20mg of thujone per kilogram and offers a hint of mint flavor with every sip.
Initially derived from an original Swiss recipe, this Czech Absinthe contains no artificial colors or preservatives.

Naturally green in color, AbsintheX uses a blend of 13 herbs the most important of which are wormwood, mint, aniseed and chamomile which distill inside the bottle and enhance the taste and thujone content.
Lisse is a tamer version of Zèle but still offers the Absinthe experience with a kick. It's a good fit for intermediate Absinthe drinkers.

(image) Staroplzenecky Absinth 350ml bottle $27.99
(image) Staroplzenecky Absinth 750ml litre bottle $58.00
(image) Staroplzenecky Absinth 1L litre bottle $72.00

Buy Absinthe X Zele


(image) Zele contains 75.5% alcohol (151 proof), 111 mL of thujone per kilogram and offers a taste that'll definitely get your attention.

This classic absinthe is made from the original Swiss recipe and contains no artificial colors or preservatives.
Naturally green in color, AbsintheX uses a blend of 13 herbs the most important of which are wormwood, mint, aniseed and chamomile which distill inside the bottle and enhance the taste and thujone content.
Zele is great for veteran Absinthe drinkers and the adventurous alike.

(image) A189 Zele 40mL $16.00
(image) A190 Zele 350mL $96.00
(image) A191 Zele 750mL $199.00
(image) A192 Zele 1L $239.00
(image) A220 SPECIAL: 2 Zele 750mL $300.00

Buy Absinthe 35 Online


(image) Absinthe 35 is the newest addition to our Absinthe collection and bridges the gap between our King of Spirits GOLD and other Absinthe brands. This Czech Absinthe contains an excellent mixture of selected herbs, 70% alcohol and 35 mg of thujone it also offers a distinct bitter herbal flavor. It’s an Absinthe without aniseed and contains no artificial flavor.

If you are ready for something stronger, but not quite ready for the King of Spirits Gold, then Absinthe 35 is a perfect choice for you.
(image) A122 Absinthe 35 0.04 litre bottle $16.00
(image) A123 Absinthe 35 0.35 litre bottle $58.00
(image) A130 Absinthe 35 0.5 litre bottle $80.00

Buy Absinth Red Online


(image) Spice up your Absinthe collection or experience with something a little different; an eye-catching red version our standard recipe. It makes a unique addition to any collection at home, in a bar, or at a party. Quite popular amongst the young and energetic looking for something new, 60% alcohol, 10mg thujone, and flaming devil red.

Manufactured according Deep red in color this Absinthe screams sex appeal and offers a hint of cinnamon for flavor.Absinth Red is a great cocktail to be enjoyed with friends after dark as it offers a hint of cinnamon in every sip.
(image) A074 Red Absinthe .04 litre bottle $12.89
(image) A075 Red Absinthe .2 litre bottle $27.99
(image) A076 Red Absinthe .5 litre bottle $58.00

Buy Absinthe Staroplzenecky Online


(image) A strong alcoholic liqueur made with herbal extracts; the main herb being wormwood. Emerald green in color, this drink has a very distinctive taste.

Manufactured according to the original French recipe with 70% alc. vol. and a production method that dates back centuries, all the essential ingredients are carefully selected and processed to ensure the unique taste of Absinthe. Expressive taste and its characteristic cloudy effect when water is added make this drink one of the best Absinthes on the market today. Containing a potent 10 mg/kg of thujone, this genuine Czech label absinth exceeds the rest.
(image) Staroplzenecky Absinth 0.04L bottle $12.89
(image) Staroplzenecky Absinth .2 litre bottle $27.99
(image) Staroplzenecky Absinth .5 litre bottle $58.00

What Is Absinthe


Absinthe is a distilled, highly alcoholic, anise-flavored spirit derived from herbs including the flowers and leaves of the medicinal plant Artemisia absinthium, also called grand wormwood or Absinth wormwood. Absinthe has a licorcie flavor to it and is typically green either naturally or with added color or clear and is often referred to as la Fée Verte (The Green Fairy). The ingredient that caused all the fuss was wormwood (actually deleterious only when taken in immense doses). Pernod, Abisante, Abson, Anisette, Ojen, and Oxygene are its modern, safe, respectable substitutes.

Although it is sometimes mistakenly called a liqueur, absinthe is not bottled with added sugar and is therefore classified as a liquor or spirit. Absinthe is uncommon among spirits in that it is bottled at a high proof but consumed diluted with water to the strength of wine. Because it`s considered habit forming and hazardous to health, absinthe is prohibited in many countries and was banned in the United States in the early 1900s.

Historically, there were five grades of absinthe: ordinaire, demi-fine, fine, supérieure and Suisse, in order of increasing alcoholic strength and production quality. While a supérieure and Suisse would always be naturally colored and distilled; ordinaire and demi-fine could be artificially colored and made from oil extracts. These terms are no longer used as an industry standard. However some brands in production today still use the Suisse designation on their labels. Many contemporary absinthe critics use two classifications to denote quality; Distilled and Mix Absinthe. Within these two process based classifications exist substantial variations in production quality due to variations in the raw materials used. They should not be viewed as complete measures of quality.

What is Absinthe Wormwood ?


Although wormwood is the second bitterest herb existing to man, it is regularly used to flavor many beverages. Wormwood is frequently used by brewers in place of hops because wormwood leaves resist putrefaction. Wormwood is also used to flavor various specialty liqueurs, such as Vermouth, Campari and Absinthe.

Wormwood is a bitter herb that is toxic if ingested in large quantities. Despite this, wormwood has been utilized for numerous purposes throughout history. Because of wormwood’s unique properties, its scope ranges from medicinal to agricultural domains. As the name implies, it was previously used as a dewormer for people and animals but was also used to treat other ailments, such as fevers and infections. Wormwood was also useful for counteracting the poisons of hemlock, toadstools and sea dragons. Wormwood was also applied externally to soothe bruises, bites and sprains. More recently, wormwood has been used to treat anorexia nervosa patients because chewing on wormwood stimulates the appetite. Wormwood has also been used in agriculture because its insecticidal properties repel pests, such as moths, fleas, slugs and snails.

There are a few reasons wormwood is considered toxic at high levels. Wormwood leaves contain a substance called santonin which causes vertigo and delusion at high doses. Wormwood also contains a compound called thujone which has a unique effect on the human body. Thujone serves as a depressant and stimulant simultaneously. Thujone depresses the central medullar part of the brain and relieves pain and anxiety but it also stimulates the cardiac system. At high doses thujone is toxic to the brain and liver. However, the amounts present in absinthe are not enough to cause any concern.

Is Absinthe Legal ?


(What follows is an attempt to describe absinthe's legal status. The wise reader will remember that I am not a lawyer. There may be relevant laws or legal rulings with which I am unfamiliar.)

Although it is banned in some Western countries, absinthe isn't controlled as a drug but as a food. As with many other things considered poisonous, you aren't allowed to commercially make food or drink containing more than trace amounts of thujone. However, simple possession of thujone-containing ethanol solutions will probably not get you into legal problems. Presumably you would be legally liable for any possible damages if you gave absinthe to others to drink. Artemisia species are completely legal and are attractive perennial ornamental plants.

In the United States of America, absinthe was originally banned by Food Inspection Decision 147 in 1912. Now, thujone is banned as a food additive according to Section 801A of the Federal Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act of August, 1972. Wormwood was included on a list of unsafe herbs which the FDA released in 1975.

The European Community Codex Committee on Food Additives has restricted the levels of thujone to 0.5 ppm (mg/kg) in food and beverages, 10 ppm (mg/kg) in alcoholic beverages containing more than 25% alcohol, 5 ppm (mg/kg) in weaker alcoholic beverages, and 35 ppm in bitters. Absinthe was banned in Belgium in 1905, in Switzerland in 1907, in Italy in 1913, and in France in 1915.

Absinthe (made with wormwood) is still available in Spain (contrary to Pendell (1995)) and reportedly in Denmark, Andorra, and Portugal as well. It has also recently become popular in the Czech Republic under the brand name "Hill's Absinth."

Absinthe Alcohol Effect?


People usually report a sense of drunken clarity when drinking absinthe. The experience after you swallow a glass of the green substance is surreal. It comes in a pretty glass bottle, has a good green color, tastes hardly of aniseed but pleasant and smooth with high alcohol content. It smells good, giving an aphrodisiac turn to your sense of smell. It is a ritual to prepare the beverage with sugar cubes; the sugar cubes are added over a spoon, at the moment the beverage falls down the sugar mix to cut bitterness of absinth.

However, don’t get too excited because most brands of absinthe on the market only have 10 mg of thujone due to regulations on thujone levels in the EU. The only two brands having the original level of thujone are the “Zele Premium Absinthe” at 111 mg and King of Spirits Gold at 100 mg because they both are produced in the Czech Republic where there are no restrictions.

Where to buy absinthe ?


Absinthe containing thujone is still banned for sale in the USA but owning a bottle for personal enjoyment is not an issue. You won’t find real absinthe in any stores but there are websites that you can purchase from. If you are going to take the plunge, I would highly recommend getting the "Zele Premium Absinthe" at 111 mg or “King of Spirits Gold” at 100 mg or you will not experience absinthe in its full glory.

Enjoy the drink with your friends and have a nice time, you will not regret, these highly recommended beverages.

If you are looking for the best prices of absinthe and the best quality check out this shop

Absinthe Tips and Facts


  • Absinthe may eat through some types of plastic. Store Absinthe in an air-tight glass container.
  • Absinthe is usually over 150 proof. Always dilute it with a non-alcoholic mixer
  • Absinthe is flammable. Use with care.
  • Homemade Absinthe can be extremely nasty. Always dilute it with a non-alcoholic mixer
  • Absinthe may be nasty, but you'll find that the more you drink the less you'll care!
  • The effects of Absinthe's "other" ingredients do not last as long as the effects of alcohol. So if you drink your absinthe too slowly, you're not going to feel anything but the Alcohol.
  • Try to get through your first glass within 10 minutes. The longer you let it sit, the warmer (and nastier) it gets. Plus, as I stated above - You'll get a better buzz if you drink it quickly.
  • Homemade Absinthe can be pretty bitter, so ignore your taste buds. They are your worst enemy.

Absinthe Legal Status in the US


The rules specifically state that it is illegal to sell or manufacture Absinthe Alcohol in the United States. Although it is not illegal to drink or posses Absinthe in the U.S. So from those statements here is the deduction:

1. It is illegal to sell thujone containing Absinthe Liquor in the US for human consumption.
2. It is illegal for someone outside the US to sell thujone containing Absinthe to someone inside the US.
3. It is not illegal to purchase thujone containing Absinthe for personal use in the US.
4. It is not illegal to purchase thujone containing Absinthe for personal use outside the United States.
5. Thujone containing Absinthe Alcohol can be seized by US customs (if it is for human consumption).

“After the first glass, you see things as you wish they were. After the second, you see things as they are not. Finally you see things as they really are, and that is the most horrible thing in the world.” Oscar Wilde

The Green Goddess, “Art is the soul of life,” and the Old Absinthe House is the heart and soul of the old quarter of New Orleans.” Aleister Crowley

To experience the Green Goddess for your self Click Here: Absinthe For Sale Online.

The Absinthe History


Absinthe was considered a vivifying elixir long before it could be ordered in a cafe. When Madame de Coulanges, one of the leading ladies of the seventeenth-century French court, became ill, she was prescribed a preparation containing wormwood. When it calmed her stomach, she wrote to Madame de Sevigne, " My little absinthe is the remedy for all diseases." Hippocrates recommended absinthe for juandice and rheumatism. Ancient absinthe was different from the liquor that Verlaine and Picasso imbibed, generally being wormwood leaves soaked in wine or spirits. Most likely the word absinthe derives from the Greek word apsinthion, which means " undrinkable " presumably because of its bitter taste. Pythagoras recommended wormwood soaked in wine to aid labor in childbirth. Hippocrates prescribed it for jaundice, rheumatism, anemia, and menstrual pains. The Roman scholar Pliny the Elder called it apsinthium in the first century A.D. and noted that it was customary for the champion in chariot races to drink a cup of absinthe leaves soaked in wine to remind him that even glory has its bitter side. He also recommended it as an elixir of youth and as a cure for bad breath... Over the centuries, however, wormwood drinks moved away from being just bitter medicine. Independent distilleries were producing absinthe made from the dried leaves of wormwood steeped in equal parts of malmsey wine and " burning water thrice distilled." The " Purl " of Tudor England was compounded of ale or hot beer and wormwood, and although it was mainly popular with the working classes, Samuel Pepys reported in his famous diary that he had enjoyed several glasses of wormwood ale one night " in a little house...which doubtless was a bawdy house." These dusty tales convey something of the mystique surrounding absinthe; one imagines a flask of it sitting beside the alchemist's crocodile and the mandrake root. Absinthe incorporated Olympian legends of debauch and rather downhome peasant notions. Modern absinthe allegedly was invented in 1792 by an extraordinary French doctor called Pierre Ordinaire, who fled France's revolution to settle in Couvet, a small village in western Switzerland. On his periodic journeys by horseback, Dr. Ordinaire is said to have discovered the plant Artemisia absinthium growing wild in the hills of the Val-de-Travers region. Like most country doctors, he prepared his own remedies, and being acquainted with absinthe's use in ancient times, he began experimenting with it. Dr. Ordinaire's recipe probably included the following herbs: wormwood, anise (Pimpinella anisum), hyssop (Hyssopus officinalis), dittany (Dictamnus albus), sweet flag (Acorus calamus), Melissa (a type of mint), and varying amounts of coriander, veronica, chamomile, parsley, and even spinach. The 136 proof elixir produced in his sixteen liter still became popular as a cure-all in town and early on was nicknamed La Fée Verte. On his death, he supposedly left his secret recipe to two Henriod sisters from Couvet, who then left it to a visiting Frenchman, Major Dubied, whose son-in-law was named Pernod, and the rest is history. Absinthe comes to America. Absinthe soon found its way to the Little Paris of North America, New Orleans. The drink, which was spelled absynthe in an 1837 New Orleans liquor advertisement, enjoyed a vogue under such brand names as Green Opal, Herbsaint, and Milky Way. (Today, one can still find a version of this made without wormwood and marketed under the name Herb Sainte.) Of all the ancient buildings in New Orleans's famed French Quarter, none has been more glorified by drunks and postcard p[...]

Absinthe Art


Absinthe art was very popular during the "Belle Époque", picasso, arthur Rimbaud, Ernest Hemingway, Paul voltaire, Jean Cocteau are just a few of the many famous artists that were inspired by Absinthe, some of them created classic absinthe art that are considered masterpieces today ( and back then ) which define the overall absinthe "feel" and art style.It would be impossible to cram in such a small page all the artists: painters, poets, writers, and other who have done works which, at some point , featured Absinthe as the primary source of inspiration for their creation... But, as you will see here, Absinthe was used as an inspiration during the life of alot of famous artists throughout History.I have looked around for some of the most stunning absinthe art and have come up with this list, I will put some details if I can but feel free to contact me and give me additional information on some of the piece of art shown below...Enjoy :)Absinthe Art : Prohibition PostersAbsinthe Art : PaintingsPicasso - Femme ivre se fatigue. Van Gogh - Still Life With AbsinthePablo Picasso The Absinth Drinker PaintingAbsinthe Art : Advertising Artwork[...]

Absinthe history by UberAbsinthe

2007-11-24T00:50:52.392-08:00 has a great page about absinthe history, if you are interested in where absinthe comes from and how it became what it is today check it out !

" The shady, checkered, mysterious, and generally gossip-laden history of absinthe begins in Couvet, Switzerland in the 1790s. French doctor Pierre Ordinaire is living in Couvet, and claims to have invented an intoxicating anise-flavored recipe that he markets as an all-purpose tonic. However, local lore whispers that the Henriod sisters of Couvet have been prescribing the "medicinal" tonic for years before the so-called Dr. O.’s appearance on the scene. "

Taken from : the history of absinthe ( click to see complete article )
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