Barware used to be much cooler.

The mixology revolution has been amazing for reinventing cocktails, but barware has not benefitted from a similar renaissance. However you can still find incredible vintage pieces that remind us of the time when how you served a drink was as important as what went in it. Here are some amazing items that will take your imbibing to biblical levels.

1.) Louis Vuitton Portable Whisky Bar

A rare special-order Epi leather whisky set with sterling silver accessories marked Christofle for Louis Vuitton (Pullman Gallery, London).

2.) Silver Whisky Barrel Spirit Decanter

A rare Victorian sterling silver spirit decanter in the form of a wooden barrel by Henry William Dee (1823-1896) (Pullman Gallery, London). 

3.) Vintage English Barware Set

Consisting of a wooden serving tray, two silver cocktail shakers, cocktail picks, bottle opener, and jigger, c.1930s (Bergdorf Goodman, New York).

4.) Giant Cocktail Shaker Champagne Cooler

An enormous c.1930 silver plated cocktail shaker originally made as an exhibition or bar display piece (Pullman Gallery, London). 

5.) Midcentury Italian Bar Cabinet

1950s Italian rosewood bar cabinet with fold-down door and two inner compartments (Nate Berkus, Chicago). 

6.) Horn and Silver Barware Set

Mid-20th Century sterling and stag horn corkscrew and bottle opener set by John Hasselbring of New York (Architectural Anarchy, Chicago). 

7.) Louis Vuitton Wine or Spirits Trunk

A rare special-order Louis Vuitton wine bottle carrier in the Classic LV Monogram pattern canvas from the 1930s (Pullman Gallery, London).

8.) Boston Lighthouse Cocktail Shaker

C.1927 American made replica of the famous Boston lighthouse, the first lighthouse to be built off the New England coast (Pullman Gallery, London).

9.) Art Deco Cocktail Tray

A Modernist design Art Deco cocktail tray with a reverse-painted geometric composition in glass with a nickelled framework and Bakelite handles (Pullman Gallery, London). 

10.) Field Gun Bottle Holder

A rare c.1868  silver bottle holder by Atkin Brothers of Sheffield, England in the form of a field gun carriage (Pullman Gallery, London).