British agent James Bond is arguably one of the coolest characters in the history of cinema. With the cars he drives, the trendy clothes he wears, and the luxury accessories he always has with him, Bond has a classy look in every movie.
Although the main drink of James Bond is Vodka Martini, we also see that he drinks whiskey from time to time. 007 is finally in the movies Skyfall and Specter MacallanHe drinks 10, 18 and 50 year old expressions of .
It should also be noted that the 50-year-old Macallan drunk in this scene in Skyfall was sold at an auction for £9635, including the signatures of Daniel Craig, Javier Bardem and Bérénice Marlohe, after the movie was released.
Don Draper (Mad Men)
Mad Men may be one of the most whiskey-drinking shows in television and movie history. We can summarize the series as a drama that takes place in 1960s New York and tells about the golden age of the advertising industry. In the series, we see that the main character, Don Draper, is constantly consuming whiskey. Don Draper's list of whiskeys includes many brands such as Glenlivet, Chivas, J&B and Cutty Sark.
Considering that the other characters of the series often accompany Don Draper (especially Roger Sterling), we see scenes full of whiskey in almost every episode.
Christina Hendricks as Joan Harris in Mad Men Johnnie WalkerLet's also mention that he is the brand ambassador of .
Harvey Specter (Suits)
Suits is a drama about the exciting and stressful adventures of Harvey Specter, one of New York's best lawyers, and his assistant genius Mike Ross.
Although Harvey Specter works 24/7 and deals with legal crises that erupt constantly, he never gives up on his pleasures. These delights include thousands of dollar suits, classic cars and, of course, fine whiskey.
Harvey's favorite whiskey on the show is, as one would expect, the Rolls Royce of whiskey. Macallan… In his office, we see that Harvey is constantly serving whiskey from his crystal decanter to himself and his guests.
Enoch 'Nucky' Thompson (Boardwalk Empire)
Boardwalk Empire takes us back to the 1920s in America, the years when alcohol consumption and distribution was prohibited. We can say that whiskey is a character in itself in the drama that tells about the criminal world of gangsters and politicians.
There is a scene in the series where almost all the characters are sipping whiskey. But the most prominent name among these characters is unquestionably Steve BuscemiNucky Thompson character played by…
Despite drinking so much whiskey, it is not possible to see whiskey of a certain brand in the series, as all distillery houses were closed due to the alcohol ban in the period.
Ron Swanson (Parks and Recreation)
When you think of Ron Swanson, only one whiskey comes to mind. Lagavulin! Because Ron Swanson is a Lagavulin lover...
Parks and Recreation’da Swanson karakterinin Lagavulin içtiği onlarca sahne yer alıyor. Swanson’ın bu isli viskiye tutkusu o kadar fazla ki, bu iş dizinin bir bölümünde Swanson’ın Lagavulin damıtım evinin %51 hissesini satın almasına kadar gidiyor…
Ron Swanson is played by American actor Nick Offerman. Offerman drew the attention of Lagavulin with this character and took part in the brand's advertising campaigns. The most famous of these commercials is the one hour long Ron Swanson sitting around doing nothing and drinking Lagavulin. advertising… The ad with the same concept 45 minutes version has.
For the story and details of the ad, I wrote about it before. You can take a look at the article.
Bob Harris (Lost in Translation)
Lost in Translation, directed by Sofia Coppola, daughter of The Godfather's director, Francis Ford Coppola, tells the Japanese adventure of late American actor Bob Harris (Bill Murray).
Lost in translation, Japanese whiskey's role in increasing its popularity in America is unquestionably huge. In the movie, Bob Harris suntory He goes in front of the camera for his commercial and the famous "Make it Suntory timeThe line ” comes out here as well.
In the scene below, we see the director's constant chanting, the translator's unbelievably bad translation, and Bob Harris's inability to make sense of what happened, it's definitely one of the best scenes in the movie...