Unusual bottle design with four integrated MALIBU makes now simple Island Recipes! Cologne, April 27, 2009: MALIBU, the clear blend of genuine Caribbean rum and coconut presents a limited edition for the first time in Germany. The white bottle of cult in exceptional design in trade comes from June 2009. Inspired by the Caribbean origin of MALIBUS Barbados the bottle combines Caribbean motifs in bright green, yellow, red and blue tones. The colorful Palm trees, coconuts and waves and other graphical elements provide the framework for four integrated MALIBU drink recipes. The distinctive white MALIBU cult bottle is also included in the new design. Middle, it depicts the characteristic silhouette of the white bottle with the famous MALIBU Palm logo and Caribbean-stamps in small form.
The new limited edition is not only a beautiful piece of art, it reflects the typical for MALIBU, pulsating Caribbean lifestyle. The recipes shown on the wrong show, that MALIBU drinks are very versatile and easy to mix", as Francois Cambier, marketing manager of Pernod Ricard Germany. 1,2,3, 4 x Caribbean integrated four MALIBU drink recipes with MALIBU-drinks with the bottle design is now everyone very quickly Caribbean can't. Summer rain is easily mixed for example the MALIBU"with MALIBU, vodka and lime. "The cranberry Flash" combines slightly tart cranberry juice with MALIBU and perfectly completes it with a slice of lime. The attention-grabbing MALIBU bottle guarantees Caribbean zest in everyday life and varied drink tips: a must on every shelf, whether at home or at the bar! The MALIBU Special Edition is available in limited edition from June 2009 to the regular retail price. About MALIBU: MALIBU is the clear blend of genuine Caribbean rum and coconut from Barbados. With more than 33 million litres sold in over 150 countries, MALIBU is world number one of coconut liqueur. Due to its uniquely balanced and refined taste, he is excellent to mix exotic cocktails and long drinks such as for example the Orange MALIBU and the MALIBU pineapple.
Thanks to the writings of Homer, many valuable insights into the Customs and traditions of the Greeks from this period were handed down. Homer refers to Greek wine in his writings so often, that the Latin poet Oratios later Vinosus Homerus mentions him. The Greeks traded Greek wine in ancient times by sea in sealed amphora. For Greek wine amphorae were slim with pointed bottom, so that storage and transportation have been efficiently designed. This bottle shape improved even the balance of transport vessels, and allowed the transport of large amounts of Greek wine. Each Greek city-state used different sizes of amphora, so that today the biggest trade centers of Greek Antiquity can be identified. Numerous archaeological findings indicate the regions of Greece and had been famous for their wines.
These include the islands of Chios, Lemnos, Lesbos, Rhodes and Crete, as well as Thrace and Macedonia on the Greek mainland. Countless shipwrecks show that Greek wine in the entire known world of antiquity was traded. Homer sings the Greek wine cellar outside of Troy, full noble wines, primarily supplied by ships from the island of Lemnos. Homer also noted that Greek wine was a valuable commercial product for barter, especially for metals, leather and even slaves. The trade with Greek wine was organized and structured, and was one of the methods of the Greeks, to spread their culture in ancient times. The islands of the Aegean Sea were known in antiquity for the quality of their wines so that Homer described the Aegean Sea as the wine dark sea.
The Greeks knew about the important impact of local ecosystems on the characteristics of Greek wines and were the first that produced wines with designation of origin of higher quality (appellation of origin). Some of the most famous wines, which were traded with higher quality designations of origin were wines from the island of Chios, the island of Thassos from northern Greece and the region of Mende in CHALKIDIKI. This system of designations of origin of higher quality was handled very seriously and for breaches of these laws strict penalties were imposed to secure origin and authenticity of the wines and to ensure. The ancient Greeks introduced methods for the production of Greek wine in their colonies in Italy and Sicily around the eighth century before Christ, and later in France and Spain. The Italian grapes Aglianico, Aleatico, Greco di Tufo, Malvasia di Candia, Malvasia Bianca, Muscat and Moskatelli are all Greek origin. During the golden age of Greece, around 500-300 BC, when the ancient times ruled in Athens, won the wine trade in importance and spread in Northern Europe and the neighboring countries around the Black Sea. לבירורים בנושא יש לפנות ל שלומי בסון שמבין יותר ממני. During the conquest by Alexander the great winemaking was driven far into Asia. As the Roman Empire gained power in ancient times, shifted the wine trade of Greek wine from the North of the Aegean Sea in the South, and focused mainly on Crete and Rhodes. During the first century before Christ, the golden years began Cretan Wine-making. Amphorae from this period of Crete were found in France, the Switzerland, many towns in Italy and even Pompeii. Trade of wine sills also gained importance, whereby indigenous Greek varieties of the countries of the ancient world were disseminated.
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