This is the current list of confirmed exhibitors for The Whisky Exchange Whisky Show 2014. We’re still adding more every week, so keep an eye on the site if your favourite whisky isn’t on the list yet…

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A specialist independent whisky bottler, Adelphi have an enviable reputation for quality, selecting only the finest from their stock of maturing casks of the very highest calibre. The company will be showing a range of their finest malts at The TWE Whisky Show and will be amongst connoisseurs' first choices to visit on the day.The first, and so far only, Indian single malt whisky to make it to these shores, Bangalore’s Amrut has been a true pioneer for world whiskies in European markets, winning a slew of awards, most notably for their innovative Fusion release using Scottish and Indian barleys.The single malt whisky from Speyside’s Knockdhu distillery has been a revelation since being reborn as An Cnoc.  With a well-regarded 16 year-old and recent vintage releases all bottled at 46% without colouring or chill-filtration, An Cnoc has gone from strength to strength under the stewardship of owners International Beverages.Another distillery whose fortunes have undergone a dramatic turnaround for the better under parent company International Beverages.  Balblair’s eye-catching packaging and innovative vintage releases have been a big hit since the distillery’s relaunch in 2007.  Long recognised by blenders as a Category A malt, recent releases have earned Balblair long-overdue recognition amongst critics and the cognoscenti.A distillery revitalised under new management after being criminally neglected by previous owners Seagram, today Benriach have one of the most exciting and diverse ranges on the market.  Benriach distils some peated spirit as well as its normal make, and the new owners have unearthed some stellar old casks from their maturing stock, releasing hugely popular and highly sought-after cask strength vintage releases.Purveyors of fine wine to the gentry since the 17th century from their renowned premises in St. James’s, Berry Bros & Rudd have been bottling their own top-end spirits for decades (if not centuries); in the last few years spirits buyer Doug McIvor and his team have selected some truly outstanding whiskies and rums, and have been rightly festooned with numerous industry awards.Buffalo Trace is one of the biggest names in distilling in the US, producing not only the eponymous bourbon but also Sazerac, Eagle Rare, Thomas H Handy and George T Stagg whiskeys. They're no stranger to awards and tasting their expanded bourbon range will quickly show you why.Owned by independent producer Burn Stewart, Bunnahabhain’s gentle, lightly-peated single malt went a long time in the shadows of its noisier neighbours on Islay. Relaunched to critical acclaim in 2010 - uncoloured, unchillfiltered and bottled at a higher strength of 46.3% - Bunnahabhain has been one of the biggest success stories of recent times.Compass Box have delighted the whisky world with a string of such interesting and exciting releases that it’s already a cliché to refer to them as simply ‘innovative’. Owner and master blender John Glaser has a maverick approach and an unswerving dedication to quality, and the company’s excellent whiskies and eye-catching, contemporary packaging design and are a breath of fresh air for the industry.Deanston is another distillery to have benefited greatly from owners Burn Stewart’s far-sighted decision to relaunch their single malts without colouring or chillfiltration at the higher strength of 46.3%. One of Scotland’s greenest distilleries, Deanston is self-sustaining for electricity thanks to an onsite dam and turbine.After the recent split of the company, Fred Laing, joined by his daughter Cara, kept the name as well as his favourite brands from the portfolio. Along with Big Peat, Director's Cut, Clan Denny and Provenance they have also started development of their own new brands - we hear that they will have some new and interesting whiskies to try at the show...A series of ‘mystery’ Islay single malts, the Elements of Islay range has won awards for its eye-catching pharmaceutical design, while scoring international success with peat-loving aficionados around the world for the quality and intensity of the full strength liquid within.Glen Moray is situated on the banks of the river Lossie near the Speyside capital of Elgin and has been making whisky since 1897, prior to which time the buildings had been used as a brewery. Now owned by French company La Martiniquaise, Glen Moray’s house style is light and fruity, but older expressions can have remarkable complexity and depth of flavour.After being closed in 2000 by then-owners Allied, who had decided that they had been over-producing, Glencadam was bought by Angus Dundee in 2003.  Since then, the distillery has had a new lease of life, with a packaging update and a new range bottled at 46% without colour or chill-filtration.  With sensible prices and favourable reviews for the new range, this distillery is one to watch.In recent years GlenDronach has become world famous for producing richly sherried single malt whisky.  The distillery has been part of the independent BenRiach distillery company since 2008 and in the last couple of years has been launching some extremely impressive whiskies. Along with a stack of interesting finishes they also have some outstanding old whiskies sitting in their warehouses waiting to be revealed.Glenglassaugh has flourished since 2008, when it was revived and started producing spirit again. In early 2012, the company launched Revival, its first expression of single malt whisky distilled entirely under the new owners and has continued to bottle a combination of old and new whisky. In 2013 the Benriach Distillery Company, also owners of Glendronach, took over the distilleryGlengoyne distillery is the most southerly in the Highlands and has been a huge success since its takeover in 2003 by the family-owned independent bottlers Ian Macleod.  Famously revelling in their entirely peat-free barley, Glengoyne has always been a big hit at whisky festivals, with their extraordinary 40 year old a highlight of previous Shows, winning the coveted title of Best Dram at the Whisky Show in 2010.The Glenrothes is one of Speyside's treasures. Focusing on a range of single malt whiskies released by vintage rather than age has enabled the distillery to diversify their single malt selection, and there's certainly a Glenrothes for every occasion. The company's eye-catching round bottles have also proven extremely popular, ensuring that The Glenrothes is one of our top-selling gift single malts.First produced in 1997, Hazelburn is the triple-distilled unpeated malt made by Campbeltown’s Springbank distillery.  Springbank’s current production runs are low and Hazelburn represents only a small fraction of what the distillery makes, so output is rather limited, meaning we are privileged and particularly delighted to see Hazelburn at the Show.Highland Park is one of the world's favourite single malts. The whisky's delightful soft peat and heather-honey character has won Scotland's most northerly distillery a legion of adoring fans the world over, and the company has launched a string of hugely successful special editions and vintage releases in recent years.Isle of Skye is a range of blended whiskies produced by independent distiller and bottler Ian MacLeod, owners of Glengoyne and Tamdhu distilleries and the Chieftain’s range of single malt whiskies.  Isle of Skye features a generous proportion of malt whisky, including a dollop from the island’s only distillery, while the special 50 year old limited edition has been one of the stars of our Dream Drams range since our first ever Whisky Show.Islay's newest distillery was the first to be built on the island for 124 years, and celebrated the coming-of-age of its spirit in 2009 with a charity auction of their first bottle of 3 year-old single malt whisky, raising over £5000. Since then, Kilchoman have released a string of fresh, peaty and unexpectedly complex whiskies to great excitement, recently adding the Machir Bay to their permanent portfolio.The biggest-selling single Islay malt needs no introduction. Although not the most heavily-peated of the Islay malts, Laphroaig's strongly medicinal character probably justifies its bold tagline: 'The most richly-flavoured of all Scotch whiskies'. In the past few years the distillery has released the wildly successful 'Quarter Cask' expression, and their cask strength 10 year old small batches are legendary.Springbank’s double-distilled peated spirit has been produced since the early 1970s to universal critical acclaim.  This reputation for very high quality, alongside a high peating level of 55ppm (comparable to Ardbeg) and limited production have ensured that Longrow remains a favourite with whisky connoisseurs.Speyside supremos The Macallan need no introduction. Recognised the world over for their luxury sherried whiskies, they have now discontinued their non-sherried whiskies in favour of the new 1824 Series. Long-aged Macallans are frequently snapped up by top-end hotels for their splendid digestif qualities.Previously a consistently under-rated Northern Highland distillery, Old Pulteney received a huge boost at the end of last year when their 21 year old was named by Jim Murray as World Whisky of the Year in his Whisky Bible 2012 with 97.5 points.  Now sporting a packaging facelift and a raft of new customers switched on to its charms, the future is looking bright for Wick’s urban distillery.Another distillery finding itself the subject of unexpected but welcome attention, Speyburn’s profile has jumped after the distillery-bottled 25 year old’s shock win in the Highland category at the World Whisky Awards 2012 following on from a 92 point score for the same whisky in Jim Murray’s Whisky Bible a few years back. With a packaging facelift in the works, 2012 might be Speyburn’s time to shine.Hailing from Campbeltown on the Mull of Kintyre, family-owned Springbank is one of the most traditional distilleries in Scotland and, remarkably, all aspects of production – from the malting of the barley through to the bottling of the finished whisky – are still carried out onsite by hand in the traditional manner.Tobermory sits quietly on the Isle of Mull producing increasingly impressive whisky, with their seasidey eponymous bottling and big, peaty Ledaig leading the way. Both expressions have recently been revitalised by the abandonment of colouring and chillfilltration and are now bottled at the higher strength of 46.3%.Tomintoul was taken over by Angus Dundee Distillers in 2000 and, like its more recently-acquired stablemate Glencadam, under ADD’s stewardship the distillery has been quietly putting out better and better whisky.  2009’s 33yo was honoured at the World Whisky Awards 2010, while the recent 14yo release is another step forward for Tomintoul, being bottled at 46% without colour or chill-filtration.

While this list is accurate to the best of our knowledge it may change up until the day of the show.