Launching Vodka Rocks (9th-15th November, 2015) – London celebration of Snow Queen vodka with Bottomless Bloody Marys & special Screwdriver dessert at The Jones Family Project!

The Jones Family Project and the delightful, five times distilled, organic Snow Queen vodka are involved in the inaugural Vodka Rocks next week, during National Vodka Week: a week long celebration of vodka in London (9th-15th November, 2015). This will surely wake London up after its overdose of gin!

 

 

 

 

 

 

Vodka Rocks have pulled together some of the most interesting vodka brands currently available in the UK to host a series of seven events across National Vodka Week.
From bottomless Snow Queen Bloody Marys at The Jones Family Project, Babicka conjuring up a special witches brew at The Drunken Monkey, RubyBlue Vodka using their Irish potatoes to make a special cocktail menu at Brixton’s Shrub & Shutter to Vestal Vodka launching their ‘2014 vintage vodka’ at their Kentish Town home, Ladies & Gents.


Executive Head Chef Cristiano, Head Chef Ricardo and their team of lovely chefs at The Jones Family Project have created a special Jones Snow Queen Screwdriver Dessert made with their delicious house made marmalade, which will be available for lunch and dinner throughout the week.

On Sunday (15th November, 2015) to accompany their traditional £9.95 Sunday Roasts, The Jones Family Project will be offering Bottomless Bloody Marys for £19.95! They will be offering both traditional Snow Queen Bloody Marys and a special Snow Queen Beetroot Bloody Mary created by Patryk and Andy, two of their fabulous bar team.

Displaying Jones Snow Queen Screwdriver Dessert 5.JPG

Displaying Roast Beef with Jones Snow Queen Beetroot Bloody Mary 1.jpg

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

The main event brings together all of the vodka brands on Saturday 14th November, 2015  at the Printwork Kitchen, Farringdon, where the organisers have a six vodka tasting menu across two evening sittings, at both 18:30 and 21:00, including; vodka cured salmon, meat infused Moscow Mules and much more.

With only 25 spaces per sitting, make sure you get your ticket soon!

Tickets for this event are £20 plus booking fee and are available through Eventbrite here: http://bit.ly/1MtgqvQ

(If this link does not work for any reason, then try: https://www.eventbrite.co.uk/e/vodka-rocks-tasting-experience-tickets-19250381409?aff=es2 )

Throughout the week a number of bars across the capital will be providing new and exclusive vodka cocktails alongside excellent events. Head over to vodkarockslondon.com for the Vodka Rocks Map and a list of the week’s events and venues.

 

Twitter:

#VodkaRocks @eventbrite @PrintworksK @VodkaRocks2015  #BottomlessSnowQueenBloodyMarys #SundayRoast #JonesSnowQueenScrewdriverDessert @jonesshoreditch @SnowQueen_Vodka @crixtwist


@DrunkenMonkeyE1 @BabickaVodka

@shrubshutter336@RubyBlueVodka @

@ladyandgentsbar @vestal_vodka

 

Vodka Rocks Details:

Facebook: Facebook.com/vodkarocks2015
Twitter: @VodkaRocks2015
Instagram:  vodkarocks2015
#VodkaRocks

Check out:

THE JONES FAMILY PROJECT
Restaurant & Bar
78 Great Eastern Street
Shoreditch
EC2A 3JL
Tel: 020 7739 1740
www.jonesfamilyproject.co.uk
www.facebook.com/thejonesfamilyproject
Twitter & Instagram: @jonesshoreditch

The Jones Family Project has been listed in OpenTable’s Top Ten/Best Contemporary European Restaurants in London 2015 – congratulations Anna and team!

Topical things that you may not know about JFP …

If you want to bring your own wine on Monday nights you can for £5 corkage. What better excuse to open that special bottle of wine you have been saving than having a great meal to go with it? If you are interested in wine, please ask them about their Wine Club and Cellar Club.

Jones Family Happy Hour – Every Monday to Saturday from 5-7 pm. A selection of cocktails for £6 and our house wines and beers are half price.

 

<a title=”Read Square Meal’s review of The Jones Family Project” target=”_top” href=”http://www.squaremeal.co.uk/restaurant/the-jones-family-project?utm_source=Blog&amp;utm_medium=Blog&amp;utm_campaign=Link”><img width=”230″ height=”125″ src=”http://www.squaremeal.co.uk/Views/DynamicImages/BlogBigImage.aspx?restaurant=4333e6927b954a30941cb021fa92fcab&#8221; alt=”Square Meal” /></a>

 

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About goantolondon

International food and travel blog by London based British Goan duo: Jason and Chiara Pinto. Twitter: @goantolondon @jasonpinto100 @chiarapinto About Goa: Goa is a small state on the western coast of India. Though the smallest Indian state, Goa has played an influential role in Indian history. Goa was one of the major trade centers in India, thus it had always been attracting the influential dynasties, seafarers, merchants, traders, monks and missionaries since its earliest known history. Throughout its history Goa has undergone continual transformation, leaving an indelible impression on various aspects of its cultural and socio-economic development. History of Goa: The East-West symbiosis of Goa makes it different from other parts of India, more than the historical and social niche. The history of Goa is a sweet and sour story of colonial heritage, oppressive rulers, a glorious culture, and uneventful immediate past. As a land with the identity of its own, Goa was brought into focus when it was liberated of Portugal from its oppressive rule of around 450 hundred years in 1961. Goa was captured and annexed to the Portuguese in 1510 following the urges of trade and demand of spices and also cottons and indigo. But, Goa has a history that starts much before Portugal even thought of Goa being where it is. Goa was coveted and ruled by a great number of Indian kingdoms and dynasties from the 4th century onwards. The first kingdom to rule Goa and Konkan were Bhojas, who were the feudatories of Ashoka in 4th and 5th centuries AD. The city of Chandrapur (present Chandor) was founded by Prince Chandraditya, son of Chalukya King Pulakesin from 566 to 597 A.D. after this, Goa was ruled consecutively by Silahara Dynasty, Kadamba Danasty, and finally Hoysalas from 1022 to 1342 A.D. From the 14th century onwards, Goa became a great trading center on the west coast, especially in the vast trade of horses imported from the Middle East. This was the time for bigger empires to move in and Vijayanagar Empire conquered it in 1344. But there empire was not going to last too long and in 1347, Bahmani Sultans defeated Vijayanagara forces in 1347 and controlled Goa. Afterwards, it was a time of great prosperity and peace for Gpa, especially during the rules of Yusuf Adil Shah and Ismail Adil Shah. They created beautiful houses, fortified Goa, and encouraged local craftsmen. Their liberal and progressive rule was not going to last too long and situation changed in 1510 A.D. Goa for all purposes was not on the Portuguese Radar even after a long time of their presence in India. When the Portuguese nobleman Alfonso de Albuquerque and his cousin Francisco de Albuquerque were sent with a powerful fleet in 1503 on the orders of King Dom Manuel I, the purpose was to defend the cargoes of spices, mostly pepper, against Arab Muslim raiders. The center of spice trade was Calicut at that time and Portuguese had built forts in Cochin and Cannanore. It was in 1506-08 that an opportunistic pirate, Timoja, persuaded Albuquerque to attack Goa and acquire a better land base. This made Goa, Portugal's first real territorial acquisition in Asia. After a brief period of recapturing by the Muslims, Goa Albuquerque finally captured Goa in 1510. The inquisition of Goa in 1540 reversed the previous liberal policy of Albuquerque and imposed strict censorship of literature and new laws to forbade non-Christians from professions. Forced conversions took place continuously, censorship was established on literature, the temples were destroyed, and non-Christian priests, holy men, and teachers were evicted. This led to continuous fleeing of Hindus from Goa to other parts of India. It is not that the relationship with Portugal brought only destruction for the Goans. Portuguese also built great churches like the church of St. Cajetan and Bom Jesus basilica in Old Goa, which is a pilgrimage site for the Christians from around the world. But it is also true that pre-1961; Goa was a highly impoverished region very backward and primitive. It is after the liberation that Goa of today has emerged and it has surprised even the locals many of whom had left their homeland before its liberation. Portugal and India are today friends and Goa continues to be a fascinating blend of Latin and Oriental. Information sourced from: http://www.royalorienttrain.com/goa/goa-history.html
This entry was posted in Bottomless Bloody Mary Sunday Roasts during Vodka Rocks!, Family-run restaurants, Listing in OpenTable's Top Ten/Best Contemporary European Restaurants in London 2015, london, menus and prices, Modern British, Old Street, Shoreditch High Street, Snow Queen, Sunday Lunch ideas, Sunday Roast, The Jones Family Project, Vodka, Vodka Rocks and tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

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