The four-day event in Dufftown, Moray, celebrates Scotland's favourite tipple and features a variety of activities, including tutored tastings, distillery tours and a collector's fair.
To get you in the mood, here are 10 tracks that mentioned whisky.
Whiskey Scotch Whiskey
Taken from the Canadian Celtic punk band's 2001 album Loch'd and Loaded, the track is an ode to Scotch whisky. It was released on the Fat Wreck Records label.
The track from Earle's 1988 album Copperhead Road tells the tale of a Vietnam soldier who starts trafficking marijuana. It is named after a real road in Tennesse where moonshine was once made.
Whiskey in the Jar
This traditional Irish song is about a highwayman who is betrayed by his lover. A breakthrough hit for Thin Lizzy in 1972, it was initially planned as a B-side for the band's single Black Boys on the Corner.
One Bourbon, One Scotch, One Beer
John Lee Hooker
Written by Rudy Toombs, this song is about a man in a bar at closing time who's drinking to forget his girlfriend. Hooker popularised it with his 1966 version, released on The Real Folk Blues album.
Scotch and Water Blues
This track is taken from the American alternative rock band's 2013 album, If the River was Whiskey. The New York group are best known for early 1990s hits Two Princes and Little Miss Can't Be Wrong.
Whiskey Drinkin' Woman
Released as part of the Scottish band's 1975 album Hair of the Dog, the track was recorded at Escape Studios in Kent. A live version also appeared on the group's 2002 album Homecoming.
Too Much Whiskey
Written by the singer and blues pianist, this track was the B-side to the single Mama Shut Your Door, released by Melodisc Records. Dixon's debut single Midnight Train was a No.1 hit in America.
Whiskey Didn't Kill the Pain
This track is taken from the Irish jazz singer's first album Uncertain Pleasures. The album was released in 1990 by East West Records.
If the Sea was Whiskey
Written by the Chicago blues artist, the track was first recorded by the Big Three Trio. Dixon co-wrote over 500 songs which have been covered by artists including Cream and Led Zeppelin.
What's The Use of Getting Sober
Recorded in 1942, the track was covered by the Beatles during their 1969 Get Back sessions. Jordan had 18 US number one hits, making him the third most successful singles artist in Billboard R&B chart history.