Winter Ice Cocktails
Detroit Ice Works
In this January workshop, we’ll appropriately be focusing on ice with our cities most modern cocktail ice-monger, Detroit Ice Works and frame’s go-to spirits master Jaz’Min Weaver for an educational evening based on cocktails of course — but also concentrating on what is the “right” ice for elevating your home cocktails.
There is quite the science to the crystal clear and a rare few mixed drinks that don’t require specific ice in one form or another.
Topics on task will be: how to perfectly crush ice for “tiki” or sweet cocktails, why 2″x2″ cubes are important for spirit-forward cocktails and the art of infusing ice with flavors, adding in color-changing properties.
While we drink and snack, the brainchild behind Detroit Ice Works, Caroline Chung and J.T Caulton will show us the Japanese style of large ice block carving; breaking down a large block into individual-sized pieces that are then ice picked and carved into cocktail sized ice.
You’ll leave armed with all slow-melting ice-info you need to stock your freezer and take home 8 Detroit Ice Works crystal clear “2×2” cubes perfect for Old Fashioneds, Manhattans, and other spirit-forward cocktails.
Move over the frozen peas. You may never look at your plastic ice tray the same again.
Thursday, January 16th.
$65 per person + tax and service fee
Each workshop is limited to 20 guests
Welcome punch, snacks and two hours fully devoted to the art of ice by Detroit Ice Works, cocktails by Jaz’Min Weaver. Plus (8) crystal clear king cubes, “2×2” cubes to take for your home freezer.
Cocktail Kingdom’s Schmallet Ice Mallet and Lewis Bag
Cocktail Kingdom Essential Cocktail Set
• Seamless Yarai Mixing Glass
• Hoffman Barspoon
• Japanese Style Jigger 1oz/2oz
• Set of Koriko Weighted Shaking Tins
• Koriko Hawthorne Strainer
++ ala carte, beer, wine, and more frame cocktails.
Tickets on sale now.
Give the gift of frame
Our 2020 mantra: less stuff, more experiences! With an ever-changing line-up of chef residencies, wine workshops, chef-taught cooking classes, food and film collaborations, book dinners, cocktail master-classes and more, no two days at frame are ever the same. Purchase any experience/workshop to guarantee admittance (they sell out quickly!) and then print out frame’s promo poster to surprise your loved one! We can help transfer the tickets to the lucky receiver when the time is right! We also offer frame gift cards — A gift that can be used to purchase any future frame experience and can be used at frame for wine, cocktails, beer, and frame merchandise! Now available in any denomination. Purchase an eGift or mail a physical gift card HERE
What is Frame?
Tucked quietly behind joebar, frame is a revolving creative hub, home to a carefully curated programs of chef residencies and all round awesome experiences.
Chef residencies, Sunday at Nonna’s Dinners, rap battles, art workshops, live acoustic sessions, cocktail pairings, you name it… explore your interests, hone your skills, master a new art craft. meet new friends, share a meal. drink cocktails. No two days here are ever the same. Seasonal, locally sourced and above all delicious, we’ve built our reputation on the food and drink we serve at frame.
We also partner up with a variety of brands on events of all different shapes and sizes, offering up top-notch food and drink and creative in-house production. frame can seat up to 50 guests dining or 80 guests, theater-style.
What are people saying?
“Tried out frame as part of the ‘grandma’s basement series’ with Chef James (Mabel Gray) and Chef John (Grey Ghost). Our Italian Family Dinner was delicious! Enjoyed every course (which kept coming). Best meatballs I’ve ever had!! Love the idea of home Cookin with a little flare, shared Family style with strangers. A wonderful evening!”
What are people saying?
Mark Kurlyandchik, Detroit Free Press
“The vibe at the Frame dinners also reflected the personalities of the chefs, who were able to interact with guests and offer stories about their food memories while cooking rustic dishes without the same expectations that come with their respective restaurants. The food was predictably great and unpretentious, but the series also highlighted the growing importance of personality and storytelling to the modern dining experience.”