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A selection of liqueur bottles

Liqueurs are alcoholic beverages that are bottled with added sugar and have added flavors that are usually derived from fruits, herbs, or nuts. Liqueurs are distinct from eaux-de-vie, fruit brandy, and flavored liquors, which contain no added sugar. Most liqueurs range between 15% and 55% alcohol by volume.

Berry liqueursEdit

Chocolate liqueursEdit

Coffee liqueursEdit

Bottles of Sombai Liqueur Anise & Coffee

Cream liqueursEdit

A bottle and glass of Carolans

Crème liqueursEdit

A bottle and glass of Crème de cassis

Flower liqueursEdit

A bottle of Crème de Violette

Fruit liqueursEdit

A bottle of homemade limoncello
Note: Kirsch and Slivovitz are fruit brandies rather than liqueurs.

Herbal liqueursEdit

Note: the exact recipes of many herbal liqueurs (which may contain 50 or more different herbs) are often closely guarded trade secrets. The primary herbal ingredients are listed where known.

Anise-flavored liqueursEdit

A bottle of ouzo
Bottles of Sombai Liqueur Anise & Coffee
Note: Absinthe, Arak, Rakı, Ouzo and similar anise-flavored beverages contain no sugar and thus are flavored liquors rather than liqueurs.

See also Category:Anise liqueurs and spirits

Other herbal liqueursEdit

"Altvater" by Gessler, originally from Austrian Silesia
Demänovka (33 %) - produced in Slovakia

Honey liqueursEdit

Nut-flavored liqueursEdit

Whisky liqueursEdit

Other liqueursEdit

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ Sellick, Will. The Imperial African Cookery Book: Recipes from English-speaking Africa. p. 392. Retrieved 12 November 2018.