Looking for your perfect summer tipple? Look no further. O’Donnell Moonshine’s “Passion Fruit” liqueur is your new summer staple.
“Passion Fruit” combines delicious tropical juice with our smooth liqueur to create a tropical twist on a classic spirit. 20% 700ml
You have to try our best seller. Tastes like Nutella for adults!! – https://pagesinlyndhurst.com/product/moonshine-tough-nut-liqueur/
Passionfruit Moonshine is the latest edition to the range and already proven to be a popular choice
The origin of our Moonshine lies in the beginning of 20th century America — the time of Prohibition. Throughout the 1920s, the sale and production of any alcoholic beverages was completely prohibited which led to devastating consequences. During this period, unemployment was followed by a sharp rise in crime and corruption. The citizens rebelled by continuing to illegally distil the liqueur on farms, sell it to smugglers known as “bootleggers” and serve it in “speakeasy” bars. On top of all this, drinking continued and the smuggler gangs took control of the alcohol business. Consequently, the state lost considerable tax revenue and eventually the law was repealed by then-President Roosevelt.
Find out more info on Moonshine here – https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Moonshine
Edward “Spike” O’Donnell (1890-1962) — our namesake – was leader of the South Side Gang in Chicago during the Chicago Beer Wars where he fought bloody battles with its opponents. Although Spike was a ruthless gangster, quality was always important to him, which is why he stuck to producers of German origin. O’Donnell had little remorse when it came to fighting other mobsters for supremacy in the alcohol black market, but paid attention to quality by remaining loyal to producers of German origin and went on to be a defining character of the Roaring Twenties. In 1925 he retired from the business after an accident and after the notorious Al Capone had taken over the leading role within the illegal alcohol business. But in our Moonshine Spike’s history and the era of prohibition lives on.