15 Year old Glenlivet Whisky half price only £21.00 70cl @ Tesco instore - HotUKDeals
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UPDATE: All sold out in Lisburn store.

Very nice whisky for the money! Instore only I'm afraid (£42 online) but still full shelf in Lisburn store (not sure if nation wide but might be worth a quick check).

Single malt Scotch whisky

The Glenlivet 15 year old, the French Oak Reserve. The selective maturation in new French Oak casks made from Limousin oak creates a characterful and unique expression.

Colour - resinous gold.
Nose - creamy and rich. Peel and candied grapefruit aromas.
Palate - round, sweet, incredibly smooth. Fruity and nutty flavours. A gentle cinnamon spiciness.
Finish - lingering with traces of toasted hazelnuts and almonds.

In 1824, George Smith established his distillery in the remote and wild location of Glenlivet. Here, he found the perfect conditions to craft the definitive Single Malt Whisky. Through this timeless, primeval valley run the icy waters of the river Livet. Its name, "smooth flowing one" in Gaelic, reflects the Glenlivet's beautifully rich and elegant flavours.

High up in the remote area of Glenlivet, George Smith was the first to produce a whisky of such exceptional quality that it went on to define the taste of Speyside.
His definitive single malt inspired so many other distilleries to adopt the appellation 'Glenlivet', that it became known as the "Longest Glen in Scotland". In 1884 a legal agreement was reached to distinguish Smith's Original Whisky by referring to it exclusively as 'The Glenlivet'.

Pack Size: 70cl

The single malt that started it all
15 years of age
Distilled, matured and bottled in Scotland
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Steeljedi Avatar
2y, 1w agoFound 2 years, 1 week ago
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(33) Jump to unreadPost a comment
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1 Like #1
That should go nice with the goose!
#2
https://500px.com/photo/94867263/image-by-samuel-guist?from=user_library
#3
Why not share this great price?

(hint: it's missing from your title ;))
#4
Glenlivet Whiskey? Now that's a novelty!
#5
Is this drink similar to WhisKY :-)
#6
guess where i'm going in the morning :p
1 Like #7
LesD
Glenlivet Whiskey? Now that's a novelty!

Maybe it's a cheap foreign import!
;-)
1 Like #8
barginfan
LesD
Glenlivet Whiskey? Now that's a novelty!
Maybe it's a cheap foreign import!
;-)

Lol, okay okay, I fixed it ;)
#9
emmabee123
guess where i'm going in the morning :p

TESC :-D
#10
Tesc instore deal.

Shame it's not at Tesco, there's one of those near me.
#11
barginfan
Tesc instore deal.
Shame it's not at Tesco, there's one of those near me.

Can you tell I've already cracked it open?
#12
too old hence the reduction :)
#13
Still £42 in my local. Not national!
#14
Great drink and even better price. Shame my 2 Tesco stores @ full price
#15
I'll check in mine tomorrow morning but I think this is a local price error. Too good to be true

Edited By: robodan918 on Jan 06, 2015 23:44: price
#16
great price, if only.....
#17
Steeljedi
barginfan
Tesc instore deal.
Shame it's not at Tesco, there's one of those near me.

Can you tell I've already cracked it open?

I did wonder :-)
Enjoy.
Will check out my local store. Cheers for the heads up.
#18
By the time I go from carrick to lisburn... do you think there might be any left?
#19
There was a full shelf (8 bottles) at 7pm, someone could buy them all but they might have more in the stock room, hard to say, maybe call the store?
1 Like #20
eastchinnockcider
Is this drink similar to WhisKY :-)

The spelling of whisky, or whiskey, differs geographically. As a rule, American and Irish prefer ‘whiskey’ and the Scots, Canadians and the rest of the world’s single malt makers prefer ‘whisky’. This originated during the 19th century. For in around 1870, Scotch whisky was of very low quality, much of it being distilled poorly in Coffey stills. For exportation to America, the Irish distillers wanted to differentiate their product from the poorer Scotch whisky, thus they added the ‘e’ to mark the crucial distinction. Today, Scotch whisky has become one of the world’s greatest spirits, but the spelling still differs. On mass, Americans still spell their spirit with an ‘e’, though legally it is spelt ‘whisky’. A few distillers, Maker’s Mark and George Dickel for example, prefer the Scottish spelling, this is to be attributed to their Scottish ancestry.

;-)
#21
good to know
#22
Hope it's a national deal!
1 Like #23
not National :-(
#24
Best price I've ever seen.
#25
Anyone been to Silverburn Tesco in Glasgow? Thanks!
#26
great deal!!!

anyone checked in Telford?
#27
£42 in Colchester
#28
great offer! cheers
#29
£42 in North Shields
#30
Looks like its sold out now, hope some people managed to get some!
#31
MEGAONE
eastchinnockcider
Is this drink similar to WhisKY :-)

The spelling of whisky, or whiskey, differs geographically. As a rule, American and Irish prefer ‘whiskey’ and the Scots, Canadians and the rest of the world’s single malt makers prefer ‘whisky’. This originated during the 19th century. For in around 1870, Scotch whisky was of very low quality, much of it being distilled poorly in Coffey stills. For exportation to America, the Irish distillers wanted to differentiate their product from the poorer Scotch whisky, thus they added the ‘e’ to mark the crucial distinction. Today, Scotch whisky has become one of the world’s greatest spirits, but the spelling still differs. On mass, Americans still spell their spirit with an ‘e’, though legally it is spelt ‘whisky’. A few distillers, Maker’s Mark and George Dickel for example, prefer the Scottish spelling, this is to be attributed to their Scottish ancestry.

;-)
Could of sworn 'Whisky' is Scottish and 'Whiskey' is Irish.
#32
MaxPowah
MEGAONE
eastchinnockcider
Is this drink similar to WhisKY :-)

The spelling of whisky, or whiskey, differs geographically. As a rule, American and Irish prefer ‘whiskey’ and the Scots, Canadians and the rest of the world’s single malt makers prefer ‘whisky’. This originated during the 19th century. For in around 1870, Scotch whisky was of very low quality, much of it being distilled poorly in Coffey stills. For exportation to America, the Irish distillers wanted to differentiate their product from the poorer Scotch whisky, thus they added the ‘e’ to mark the crucial distinction. Today, Scotch whisky has become one of the world’s greatest spirits, but the spelling still differs. On mass, Americans still spell their spirit with an ‘e’, though legally it is spelt ‘whisky’. A few distillers, Maker’s Mark and George Dickel for example, prefer the Scottish spelling, this is to be attributed to their Scottish ancestry.

;-)
Could of sworn 'Whisky' is Scottish and 'Whiskey' is Irish.

Well as I am Irish I am in a quandary as I would usually spoell it whiskey but this is I guess Scottish Whisky!
#33
tesco should be boycotted from UK hot deals every store seems to manipulate what they sell in this case whisky. I have just been in touch with tesco and they know nothing of the offer

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