The two famous authors and great friends had two very different perspectives when it came to writing and having a drink.
Philip Greene is the author of To Have and Have Another: A Hemingway Cocktail Companion, The Manhattan: The Story of the First Modern Cocktail with Recipes and A Drinkable Feast: A Cocktail Companion to 1920s Paris, which won a Tales of the Cocktail Spirited Award in 2019.
Our columnist answers the three most frequent questions he gets about the Manhattan cocktail.
We look at the famed drink that has started 1,000 arguments and also a new Martini book by Robert Simonson.
A single non-descript block of New Orleans was once home to a number of extremely significant bars.
On the 108th birthday of the award-winning playwright, we look at his contentious relationship with drinking.
The life of the poet, publisher, and playboy defined the decadent decade but he has been largely forgotten during the last century.
The new book ‘A Drinkable Feast’ explores the cocktails and bars favored by Ernest Hemingway and his friends in 1920s Paris.
The classic applejack drink is featured in ‘The Sun Also Rises’ and is quite tasty.
This classic cocktail was inspired by the popularity of a very suspect medical procedure designed to extend life.
The famous socialite and flapper flouted convention, smoked and drank, threw her panties at men at parties, and liked to trick people into thinking she was swimming in the nude.