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This Absinthe has a slight bitter taste and the addition of water does not cause any effect since it contains only a small amount of aniseed.
Diable Bleu is the French word for Blue Devil is why the label shows a blue demon.
Absinthe symbolizes the Parisian bohemian movement of the late 19th century. The birthplace of modern absinthe, as we know it today, is the Val de Travers, a valley just west of Lake Neuchatel, western Switzerland. Although the exact origins of the drink are difficult to pinpoint, there is evidence thatArtemisia absinthium was used to make drinks in Egypt and Greece in 1500 BC.
Artemisia absinthium is the defining ingredient in absinthe, and a member of the large family Asteraceae, which includes daisies and sunflowers. Through its partnerships with Absinthe, Artemisia absinthium has a certain mystique, it is actually a close relative of the popular estragón (Artemisia dracunculus ) . Commonly known as Wormwood Artemisia absinthium was historically used to make vermouth, aromatized wine which gave it its name .
Other botanicals such as anise and fennel are also included to the mix, bringing a distinctive flavor to Absinthe . Since there are very few rules defining the production of Absinthe, the list of potential ingredients is extensive. The exact combination of herbs used depends on producer and in some instances may even vary from batch to batch .
The psychoactive properties that have made absinthe , both famous and infamous have been widely exaggerated, by its detractors as well a its proponents. Famous artists like Vincent Van Gogh and Henri de Toulouse- Lautrec did much to raise the profile of absinthe , as well as the writer and poet Oscar Wilde.
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