Legend has it that Tanqueray was the first drink in the White House after the repeal of prohibition.
The elegant Art Deco lines of the Tanqueray No.Ten Gin bottle evoke the 1920-30s golden age of gin cocktails.
Tanqueray was sold in a clear, colourless bottle until 1948, when it was replaced by the now iconic green version.
Not only did the Old Tom Still survive the WWII London bombings, it is still used to make London Dry today.
The recently re-released Tanqueray Malacca Gin is based on an original recipe from Charles Tanqueray’s 1839 recipe book.
In 19th century India an officer’s ration of malaria fighting quinine tonic was greatly improved by the addition of Gin.
Gin and vermouth, garnished with an olive or twist of lemon - the ‘Martini’ is perhaps the world’s best-known cocktail.
The pineapple featured on the Tanqueray crest is a traditional symbol of hospitality, quality and discernment.
The Rangpur lime is not actually a lime rather it is an orange-coloured hybrid of a lemon and a mandarin.
The term "Dutch Courage" derives from the 30 years war when soldiers drunk ‘Dutch gin’ before going into to battle.
Within just eight months of its launch, Tanqueray 10 Gin, the super premium Martini Cocktail gin, had won 7 top US awards.
It takes around nine months to master the art of 'nosing', when a Gin Distiller can tell between a good and a bad sample.
Tanqueray London Dry Gin is so called because it was distilled in 1830 by Charles Tanqueray, in Bloomsbury, London.
The British governance of India led to an increased demand for quinine and the accompanying popularization of the G&T
Considered by many to be safer than the water, a 17th century Londoner might drink up to 14 gallons of gin per year.
The signature red waxed seal on the bottle is the official stamp of Tanqueray quality passed through generations.
It is said that Gin was originally invented in the Netherlands in 1650 as medicinal remedy for kidney disorders.