On the air:
Up next at 11:30:
View TV Schedule
A Many Glacier Weekend
The Beautiful Game: Finding Community Through Soccer
Art In Motion: The Sodo Track
Poetry on Buses: Community Poetry Workshops
Why Pramila Jayapal is winning. Crosscut.com➚
Political Analyst Joni Balter on Republican Gubernatorial Candidate Bill Bryant
A Q&A With Pramila Jayapal and Brady Walkinshaw
Bard on the Beach Shakespeare Festival
National Parks Centennial
The Chimps of Cle Elum
Door-to-Door Interns Promote Recycling by Apartment Dwellers
Sea Otter Awareness Weekend
Director Megan Griffiths in Conversation with REEL NW Filmmakers
PBS Online Film Festival 2016 Winners Announced
How the Boys in the Boat Won Gold and Captivated Our Hearts
Seattle Center Movies at the Mural
Sesame and Flax Seed Crackers
Chocolate Chip Snowballs
Apricot Coconut Banana Bread
Creating Julia: UW Professor Helps Sesame Street Create a Character With Autism
Ocean Intern: Student Science in Puget Sound
While We're Asleep
Disney's The Little Mermaid
Poldark Season 2 Screening
© 2016 Cascade Public Media. All Rights Reserved.
Get out that cocktail shaker, and mix yourself a Prohibition style drink. Or try our suggestion, and serve up the Ken Burns Effect. It’s the Cat’s Meow.
This drink is based on the cocktail the "French 75", but has been updated in honor of Ken Burns. If added correctly, this drink will create a two tone black and white style beverage.
The Luigi was a popular 1920s cocktail that offered a sweeter alternative to a Martini.
The Cuban cocktail named for Mary is one of the first “exotic” cocktails that foreshadowed the trend of tropical cocktails that would become all the rage after Prohibition.
The Monkey Gland was created by Harry MacElhone, the owner of Harry’s New York Bar in Paris and is also known as the McCormick.
This French cocktail became the defining cocktail of the Prohibition era.
As its name suggests, the Old Fashioned is one of the oldest cocktails, dating as far back as the 1880s. It is possibly the first drink to be called a cocktail, originally defined as a mixture of spirits, sugar, water and bitters.
The White Lady is essentially a Sidecar but made with gin rather than brandy. It was a popular drink during the Prohibition era, known for its simplicity.
More information about text formats