'Bin 389' by Penfolds is often referred to as the younger brother of the "Grange", the flag carrier of the cellar. This is because the "Bin 389" matures in the same barrels in which, during the previous year, rested the "Grange". It is a wine that combines the structure of Cabernet with the richness of Shiraz. Rests a year in American wood barrels.
The Pomerol 'Petrus' by Chateau Petrus is a wine-icon recognized all over the world. Assembling 95% Merlot, 5% Cabernet Franc, is produced in about 30,000 bottles a year, certainly does not need any introduction. It has an incredible aging potential of over 30 years. Unique and inimitable.
The Pomerol by Château La Fleur-Pétrus proves to be an exceptional wine, perfectly balanced in all its organoleptic components. Assembling 80% Merlot and 20% Cabernet Sauvignon, it offers an olfactory and gustative richness, without being too demanding. An irresistible red.
The Clos de Vougeot Grand Cru by Domaine Faiveley is a pure Pinot Noir and is produced in 3 sectors of the original vineyard where the plot at the top of the hill gives freshness and elegance while the two vineyards below lead the typical power and fruity note of the Pinot from the Maison. Aged in French oak barrels from 16 to 18 months. Vintage worthy of the renowned Grand Cru.
Pauillac 1er Grand Cru Classe 'Château Lafite Rothschild' is the most expensive wine in the world. First among the first in the history of crus classés in 1855 in the Bordeaux area, lord of the gravel soil of Pauillac. It was born in France in Pauillac in 1670 and at the beginning of the 1700s it was one of the most exclusive fine wines to be served at the court of the French king Louis XV, so much so that it deserves the nickname of "le vin du Roi", the wine of the King attributed to it by Cardinal Richelieu. Today, the Chateau Lafite Rothschild vineyard is about 100 hectares, but only one third of the production is reserved for grand vin.
Château Lafite Rothschild 2018 celebrates 150 years of viticulture of the Domaines Barons de Rothschild with great success.
Sold under the name of 'Château Margaux 2nd wine', it took the definitive name of Pavillon Rouge du Château Margaux in 1908. After an eclipse between the 1930s and the mid-1970s, production resumed as soon as André Mentzelopoulos arrived. in 1977. The quality of the Pavillon Rouge came very close to that of the first wine because the textures that compose it participated, not long ago, in the blending of Château Margaux. The aromas are close and the balance in the mouth comes from the same subtle balance of power and sweetness. It is usually ready to drink a little earlier while having excellent aging potential well beyond 30 or 40 years.