WELCOME TO DESILVER
In the seventeenth century there was a cruel and sanguinary pirate in the Caribbean, known as Captain DeSilver. It had won him this nickname, the admiration of all the sirens of the Caribbean but also a certain refinement that the nobility envied him.
It was said that he drew his vigor and vitality from a mixture of spices which he alone knew. He mixed it with the best Caribbean rum and let it macerate in a cave beaten by foam ... "
To consume pure or in cocktail, the rum DeSilver will astonish you until the end of the night!
A LITTLE HISTORY
The sugar cane, originating in Asia, was introduced by Christopher Columbus in the West Indies at the end of the 15th century. The first plantations were said to have been made on the island of Hispaniola (Haiti / Santo Domingo), from which the first cargo of sugar to Spain would have been sent in 1515.
It was not until the seventeenth century, around 1640, that we began to trace, in different islands of the Caribbean region, a brandy obtained from sugarcane or more precisely molasses , Residue from the manufacture of sugar.
In the French colonies of the Caribbean, occupied since 1635,
The first writings mentioning a brandy associated with sugar production are those of Father Du Tertre (1637) who will manufacture a distillation apparatus to treat scum and large syrups (ancient terms refer to molasses.
In the middle of the seventeenth century, the terms guildive (of the English kill-devil) and tafia (term of Amerindian origin) made their appearance to designate the eau-de-vie of molasses. It was only a few years later that the term rum, a term originally derived from the British West Indies, would prevail over the term tafia.
In 1694, the process of production was perfected by the invention of the still, many sweets then added a distillery.
The French West Indies became the driving force behind the development of rum production.
This is a number of French Caribbean cane rum. A secret spice mixture,
including ginger and cinnamon, is added after distillation.
A Premium Rum, with spice notes very present. It marries everything. It explodes in Ti'Punch, struts in Daïquiri, flirts with cola, divine alchemy with pink grapefruit juice ...
A Mojito Saveur St Barth? Drink it like in St Barth
WITH SECRET SPICES
Drink it like in St Barth
1 fresh lemon juice
1 fresh pink grapefruit juice
1 teaspoon of fine sugar
6 to 8 fresh mint leaves
4 cl DeSilver Spiced Rum
Top up with chilled Champagne
MOJITO SAVEUR ST-BARTH:
6 cl DeSilver Spiced Rum
1/2 green lemon
7 fresh mint leaves
2 teaspoons of cane sugar
TI-PUNCH SAVEUR ST-BARTH:
6 cl de rhum Desilver
2 cl cane sugar syrup
1/4 green lemon