Etched Globe Biplane Decanter (Sopwith Camel)
Etched Globe Biplane Decanter (Sopwith Camel)
$150.00

$175.00

Etched Globe Biplane Decanter (Sopwith Camel)

A Unique Gift For The Man Or Woman Who Has Everything

You know how difficult it is to come up with GREAT gift ideas for someone who is “hard to shop for”.

Exceed their expectations by thinking about what’s inside their glass

Decanters are more than gifts. They’re treasures that will be appreciated for years and years to come.

The spirit of the Earth is contained in (and poured from) this beautifully crafted mouth-blown globe decanter. You can feel a sense of history and quality on every sip. 

If you're interested in more than just a drink...if it's style, inspired craftsmanship, and a genuinely collectible piece of art that happens to serve as a decanter then this is the item for you.

And unlike other decanters, this is:

- Classically Designed: So it’s easy to pour your favorite spirits out of.

- One of a Kind: As works of art, each decanter has distinct etchings.

- Durably Made: Thick glass insures your liquor is safe and sound.

- Appropriately-Sized: At 1000ml, you can fit a full fifth in it.

Whether you’re buying this gift for someone who loves Small Batch Bourbon, Single Malt Scotch, liquor in general, or even wine, they’ll love how their drink of choice looks against the ship and continents… and they’ll have you to thank for it! 

Sopwith Camel

The Sopwith Camel was a World War I biplane fighter aircraft. One of the most successful aces of WWI was a Camel pilot named Roy Brown. Roy is the ace credited with shooting down the Red Baron. In addition, he never lost a pilot in his flight during combat, a rare distinction for an air unit commander of that war. During WWI Camel pilots shot down 1,294 enemy aircraft, more than any other fighter of the conflict. 

While not particularly fast, its very forward center of gravity made the Camel both tricky to fly and very maneuverable in dogfights. The maneuverability was a bear for inexperienced pilots but in the hands of a skilled pilot like Roy Brown the mobility of the Camel made it the most successful plane of WWI.