Posting your rating...
Hamilton West Indies 1670 Blend rum

Hamilton West Indies 1670 Blend

Caribbean | Aged

4 ratings
Tasty, but not quite great


Rate Hamilton West Indies 1670 Blend

Tap to Rate
Click to Rate

Have an opinion about this rum?

Signup to rate this rum!

Advert Image

Advertisement | Go Premium to remove

4 Hamilton West Indies 1670 Blend ratings

Sort by: Popularity | Date | Rating


Posted 7 months ago by Mo McGurk from United States with 201 ratings

The Hamilton’s that I have tried have had the strong Jamaican molasses flavor that, several years ago, I did not enjoy. Times change and so have I. This was a little strong straight, but when mixed, the flavors really have come out in a nice way.

Small 8730f4af a452 4df6 a335 caa05c11cd49

Posted 1 year ago by rennerg from United States with 36 ratings

For the price point this is a great value. Huge personality in this bottle makes this one of my favorites for such an affordable rum


Posted over 1 year ago by JackOrion from United States with 61 ratings

The Ministry simply does not disappoint. In a world with many offerings similar items, ideas and flavors cross lines. Nuances become important. There is a brightness in the 1670 blend. I have no idea what a 1670 blend tasted like but this 2020 blend sits fine with me! Although I'm not completely sure what it excels at if anything. Still yet it works perfectly fine in mixed drinks and can actually be a nice little shift in recipes calling for a Jamaican rum. I also like to sip it neat as a sort of slider in the repertoire.


Posted almost 2 years ago by beeporama (PREMIUM) from United States with 31 ratings

A mix of Guyanese and Jamaican (Worthy Park?), neither style shines, but you get some of the best of both worlds. No surprises, just what you'd hope for based on the bill.

This is probably just the Navy Strength proofed down. The Navy Strength gives you more punch, of course; but this gives you more esthers, some smoke, and a lingering aftertaste masked by the Navy Strength's burn. Both are great in their own way, and it's an interesting look at how carefully adding water (I was lucky enough to hear Ed Hamilton speak about the slow process) can transform something.