Feast Your Eyes: Famous Drinks From the Movies
Chelsea Clinton To Ivanka Trump: “Talk To Your Dad” The younger Clinton calls Donald out on his sketchy plans for women
Harry Potter Fans Spell Trouble For Trump Reading the series makes us more tolerant of other people—with one notable exception
An Olympics Commercial Just Created The Best Sports Anthem Ever The Olympic ads are here to make you cry tears of pride
Find Inner Peace The Fun Way By Playing “Cards Against Anxiety” Grab a glass of wine, some friends, and get ready to address negative behavioral patterns
The Divorce Myth That Just Won't Die A comprehensive study reveals the prospect of marriage isn’t as grim as you might think
Broadway Legend Audra McDonald Slams Bill O'Reilly For His ‘Well Fed’ Slaves Comment Audra McDonald gave him an in-your-face history lesson.
The famous "shaken, not stirred" martini was mentioned in the first Bond film, in 1962—but by Dr. No, rather than 007 himself. In fact, the olive shown in this illustration is a mistake: Dr. No actually presents Bond with "a medium dry martini, lemon peel."
In later films, Bond goes on to order 19 vodka martinis and 16 gin martinis. Last year, New Scientist explained why Bond would have preferred his vodka shaken rather than stirred: The ice would have helped dissipate any oil left over from the manufacture of vodka from potatoes (common in the 1950s) rather than the grain base that is usually used today.
Caine starts drinking his malt liquor out of the bottle before shooting the shopkeeper in this 1993 hood movie.
Dennis Hopper's character in Blue Velvet famously dismisses Heineken in favor of a Pabst Blue Ribbon.
Rocky Balboa famously drinks raw eggs as part of his training regime for the big fight. Raw eggs have been associated with bodybuilding for more than a century, with the young Arnold Schwarzenegger advocating a thermos-full, mixed with heavy cream, to aid in weight gain.