Liqueur | liquor

Liköre gehören zu einer Spirituosenart, die meistens sehr aromatisch ist und einen hohen Zuckergehalt (rund 100 g pro Liter) aufweist. In Italien geniessen eine Vielzahl von Liquori einen herausragenden Ruf, der nicht ausschliesslich auf medizinischer Hilfestellung (Amaro), sondern oft auch auf dem Geschmack (Fior di late) beruht. Unser Liebling? Natürlich, der Limoncello.

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Bottega Limoncino alcohol free 0.0 50cl
Liqueur, 50 cl, Italy
Bottega / Alexander 13.50 CHF Incl. tax... plus shipping
Bottega Fior di Latte Crema di Cioccolato Bianco 20cl
Liqueur, 20 cl, Italy
Bottega / Alexander 10.00 CHF Incl. tax... plus shipping
Bottega Latte Macchiato Crema di Caffè 50cl
Liqueur, 50 cl, Italy
Bottega / Alexander 19.00 CHF Incl. tax... plus shipping
Bottega Fior di Latte Crema di Cioccolato Bianco 50cl
Liqueur, 50 cl, Italy
Bottega / Alexander 19.00 CHF Incl. tax... plus shipping
Bottega Limoncino Liquore di Limoni 20cl
Liqueur, 20 cl, Italy
Bottega / Alexander 10.00 CHF Incl. tax... plus shipping
Bottega Limoncino Liquore di Limoni 50cl
Liqueur, 50 cl, Italy
Bottega / Alexander 19.80 CHF Incl. tax... plus shipping
Berta Amaro Riserva Il 28 di Via San Nicolao 150cl
Berta Grappa, 150 cl, Italy
Berta 88.00 CHF Incl. tax... plus shipping
Berta Sambuca Di Anise 70cl
Berta Grappa, 70 cl, Italy
Berta 46.50 CHF Incl. tax... plus shipping
Berta Crema Café Di Nero 70cl
Berta Grappa, 70 cl, Italy
Berta 39.50 CHF Incl. tax... plus shipping
Berta Amaretto Mombaruzzo 70cl
Berta Grappa, 70 cl, Italy
Berta 40.50 CHF Incl. tax... plus shipping
Berta Amaro Il 28 di Via San Nicolao 70cl
Liqueur, 70 cl, Italy
Berta 41.50 CHF Incl. tax... plus shipping
11 products
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In descending order

Liqueur

Liqueurs belong to a type of spirits that are usually very aromatic and have a high sugar content (around 100 grams per liter). In Italy, a variety of liquori enjoy an outstanding reputation, based not exclusively on medicinal aid (Amaro), but often also on taste (Fior di late). Our favorite? Of course, the Limoncello.

 

Which are the most famous liqueurs of Italy?

In Italy people like to eat and because of this, especially the bitter liqueurs are among the most famous. Think of Fernet Branca, Amaro Lucano, Amaro Averna, and so on. Of course, the Amaretto di Saronno does not (only) belong in the kitchen and also the mostly homemade nut liqueurs (Nocino) enjoy a high reputation. Surely you also know the Sambuca of Molinari. A coffee killer liqueur, because it is able to drown even the coffee taste in the mouth with its strong anise flavor.

 

Why is the limoncello often offered in the restaurant?

Sweet, ice-cold and refreshing. These are the characteristics of a proper limoncello, which in southern Italy (like laurello, made from bay leaves) is often enjoyed as a digestif. Its origin goes back to Campania, where it first appeared around 1800 and where lemons ripen all year round, but peak between March and July. Their peels, which come naturally from lemons that have not been treated with pesticides, are macerated in alcohol for three to four weeks and then shaped into the desired form with sugar syrup and water. A fairly simple procedure, although of course each gastronome, that is, each household in Italy has an even more refined recipe than the other. For the joy of pride, Limoncello as a thank you to guests in Italy is often simply part of a convivial dinner. Attention: Mostly it does not remain then with the one.