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Electric Smurf

Electric Smurf Ingredients

Electric Smurf Toppings

Electric Smurf Description

How to make the Electric Smurf cocktail?

Step back in time with the Electric Smurf Cocktail, a vintage libation with a timeless appeal. This classic blend combines Coconut rum, Blue Curaçao, Pineapple rum, Pineapple juice, and Lemon soda to create a delightful fusion of tropical flavors and effervescence. Garnished with a cherry and pineapple slice, each sip is a journey to a bygone era of cocktail sophistication. Elevate your mixology game and indulge in the nostalgic elegance of the Electric Smurf Cocktail!

Electric Smurf cocktail ingredients:

Coconut Rum: 2 parts (approximately 3.5 oz or 6 cl)
Blue Curaçao: 1 part (approximately 1.75 oz or 3 cl)
Pineapple Rum: 1 part (approximately 1.75 oz or 3 cl)
Pineapple Juice: 2 parts (approximately 3.5 oz or 6 cl)
Lemon Soda: 2 parts (approximately 3.5 oz or 6 cl)
Garnish: Cherry, Pineapple slice

Electric Smurf recipe instructions:

1) Chill the Glass: Begin by chilling a highball glass to maintain optimal temperature.
2) Combine Ingredients: In the glass, pour Coconut rum, Blue Curaçao, Pineapple rum, Pineapple juice, and Lemon soda.
3) Stir Gently: Stir the ingredients gently to combine.
4) Add Ice: Add ice cubes to the glass to chill the cocktail.
5) Garnish: Garnish with a cherry and a pineapple slice for an inviting presentation.
6) Serve Immediately: Present and enjoy this classic libation promptly, embracing the vintage elegance of the Electric Smurf Cocktail!

The Electric Smurf drink is the cocktail of the day for May 22 when Hergé, the creator of The Smurfs, was born.

Who was Hergé?

Hergé, the pen name of Georges Prosper Remi, was a Belgian comic strip artist best known for creating “The Adventures of Tintin,” a series of comic albums that have achieved worldwide popularity. Born on May 22, 1907, in Etterbeek, Belgium, Hergé’s work has been highly influential in the field of comics and graphic storytelling.

Hergé’s career began in the 1920s when he started drawing illustrations for various publications. In 1929, he introduced Tintin, a young Belgian reporter, and his loyal dog Snowy in “Le Petit Vingtième,” a supplement of the Belgian newspaper “Le Vingtième Siècle.” The success of these early strips led to the publication of standalone comic albums, beginning with “Tintin in the Land of the Soviets.”

“The Adventures of Tintin” is celebrated for its clear, crisp drawing style, known as “ligne claire” (clear line), as well as its meticulous research and attention to detail. The stories cover a wide range of genres, from mystery and adventure to science fiction and political satire. Hergé’s characters, including Captain Haddock, Professor Calculus, and the bumbling detectives Thomson and Thompson, are beloved for their distinctive personalities and comedic elements.

Hergé’s influence extends beyond comics; his work has inspired numerous adaptations, including animated series, radio plays, and a major motion picture directed by Steven Spielberg. Despite facing criticism for some of his early works’ colonial and stereotypical depictions, Hergé remains a towering figure in the world of comics, and his legacy continues to inspire new generations of artists and readers.

Hergé passed away on March 3, 1983, leaving behind a lasting impact on popular culture and the art of storytelling through comics.

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