Brandies and cognacs

Exclusive Sarajishvili brandy from 1918

vintage brandy Sarajishvili 1918

The company “Sarajishvili” celebrates 100 years of Georgia’s independence in a special way and dedicates to this important date a brandy of unique properties – “Independence” – made from a unique alcohol of 1918. The signatures printed in ink on a single piece of paper on May 26, 1918 became evidence of the fulfillment of Georgia’s dream of many centuries. A piece of paper of such significance for Georgian history, its structure and even the color of the ink with which it was signed became a source of inspiration for the “Sarajishvili” company. The design and content of the product is completely inspired by the visual side of the Declaration of Independence and the signing act.

The amount of this product is also special and symbolic – only 1918 bottles. These 1918 bottles represent centuries of Georgia’s hope for a better, independent future, as complex and multi-layered as the product itself. Each bottle is engraved and bears a unique serial number.

One hundred years ago, on May 26, 1918, Georgia’s National Board of Governors passed the Act of Independence for the country.

The dream of freedom became a reality, but the joy of Georgian patriots did not last long.

However, the few years of independence were extremely fruitful for the country. For this we should be grateful to those whose hard work, knowledge and patriotism laid the foundation for the new life of Georgia.

David Sarajishvili is an excellent example of this. Although he did not witness the declaration of independence, his modern vision and tireless work laid the foundations for Georgia’s free future.

The hope born at the beginning of the last century and more than seven decades has brought Georgia to the point where this dream has become a reality again.

Sarajishvili Company remains true to the ideas of its great founder and continues to respect the past, keep pace with the present and have a bold vision for the future.

The only status and most important values for “Sarajishvili” remain respect for traditions and the highest quality of its products.

Therefore, Sarajishvili Company celebrates the centenary of Georgia’s independence in a special way and dedicates “Independence” brandy, a drink with unique properties and qualities, to this very significant date.

The specially designed packaging and bottle of this brandy reflect the historical significance and visual aspect of the Independence Act of 1918. The unique spirit of 1918 from the rare stocks of the “Sarajishvili” cellar has become a drink of the highest quality and refined character. The existence of a historically important spirit cellar gives “Sarajishvili” the privilege to create such an exceptional product. The quantity of the product is also special and symbolically limited to 1918 bottles.

Georgia’s centuries-old hope for a better and freer future, as complex and multi-layered as the product itself, is embodied in each of the 1918 bottles.

Aged in oak casks in David Sarajishvili’s spirits warehouse, the premium brandy has a rich, refined and elegant aroma and taste.

The drink, whose color changes from dark gold to amber, is rich in notes of fruit, oak, wood, vanilla and chocolate. The smooth velvety taste and spicy bitterness underline the age of this brandy.

On May 26, 1918, signatures signed in ink on a piece of paper became the confirmation of the embodiment of a centuries-old dream.

On horseback against a star-studded sky was St. George witnessed the act that made Georgia an independent state. This date is one of the most significant in the history of Georgia.

A piece of paper that is so important to the history of Georgia, its texture and the color of the ink became a source of inspiration for “Sarajishvili”. The graphic pattern on the elegant stone-inlaid lid is inspired by the visual side of the Independence Act. The engraved bottle was designed in the form of an inkwell, while the cognac fusil reminds us of a pen.

The ink-colored box of the night sky is dotted with the same stars that shine behind St. George on the Act of Independence.