Chandon Brut Classic Price

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NEWTON SINGLE VINEYARD CABERNETS Newton Vineyard encompasses 170 acres of prime Napa Valley terroir, stretching over the Spring Mountain District, Yountville and Mount Veeder appellations. For 40 years, the estate has produced wines that are characterful expressions of the Napa Valley's emblematic varietals, notably cabernet sauvignon. Alberto Bianchi, the estate's Winemaker, decided to create three new single vineyard wines, revealing the individual characteristics of their respective sites.

Bianchi did not originally have the intention to bottle these wines as single vineyards, but he did ferment them separately and the outcome was not totally unexpected. "In a way I was trying to unmake the wines, and put the focus back on the vineyards. When we took that approach, and tasted the results, there was no question we would not blend, we had to release something new to best express the potential of each vineyard" said Bianchi.

The release of these new limited production super-premium wines from Newton coincides with the winery's 40th anniversary, which will be celebrated in October. With prime vineyard holdings and four decades of cabernet experience in Napa, the winery made the decision several years ago to showcase their best sites not just for this special occasion, but as a permanent part of the Newton portfolio.

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Just released in the US, Moet & Chandon's Grand Vintage 2004 is getting impressive reviews. Predating the American (and French) Revolution, the venerable house of Moet & Chandon has been making Champagne since 1743, and for all of its 270 years, has been based in Epernay, in the heart of France’s Champagne region. Today the company’s beautiful cellars and vineyards are open to the public on excellent organized tours - and of course, tastings.

Moet & Chandon is best known for its prestige cuvee, Dom Perignon, named for the Benedictine monk attributed with having made winemaking advances that led to today’s style of champagne. It was Dom Perignon who, according to legend (though almost certainly not true), first tasted an accidental bubby and called to his fellow monks, “Come quickly, I am drinking the stars!” What is true is that Dom Perignon produced his wine and had his vineyards at the Abbey of Hautvillers, now owned by Moet & Chandon, the company that produces what is by a huge margin the world’s most famous champagne, and probably the most famous wine period.

But there is a lot more to Moet & Chandon than Dom Perignon. The official supplier, via Royal Warrant, of champagne to Queen Elizabeth, Moet & Chandon produces close to 30 million bottles annually, mostly across its Imperial and Vintage labels - all of them consistently excellent. By far, the most common style of champagne is non-vintage, meaning a blend of grapes from different years. Like blended Scotch whisky, the idea is to have it taste the same every single year, accomplished by using a mix of the vintages, each of which is unique, in the correct proportions to replicate a single flavor profile, and each great champagne house has its own house style.

That is why it is big news among champagne drinkers that Moet & Chandon has upgraded its longtime bestselling product, Imperial Brut. For many years this was sold in the US under the White Star label, and had a higher sugar content (sweeter) than the version sold as Imperial in the rest of the world, catering to the once common taste of the American market. Over the past few years, Moet & Chandon Chief Winemaker Benoit Gouez has reduced the sweetness to the level the rest of world, France included, enjoys.

At the same time, he has significantly increased the aging, from an average of 12-18 months to 18-24 months. The bestselling non-vintage Moet Imperial champagne also got a big quality upgrade in recent years. Basically today’s Moet & Chandon Imperial Brut is an upgraded White Star, better and noticeably more complex than ever before. It may be an “entry level” French champagne, but it an exceptional way to start.

Wine Enthusiast wrote, “The best-selling Champagne in the world has only recently been introduced to this country, replacing the White Star label. Moët maintains an impressive consistency with this lemon-and lime-flavored wine, smooth but crisp, and easy to drink.” Wine Spectator just recently (December 2012) gave it an impressive 92 points. It can be found for under $40. In standout years, champagne houses declare the grape harvest so good that it is worthy of making a vintage edition, meaning grapes from that single year go into the bottle, rather than a blend of stored vintages.

Vintage champagnes each have unique taste, like most vintage still wines or single cask whiskies. Vintage champagnes are also aged much longer prior to release, and have a very long shelf life. Moet & Chandon just released it “newest” version nationwide in the US a few weeks ago, the Grand Vintage 2004 Brut, which spent seven years in the company’s Epernay aging cellars. I have not had a chance to taste it yet, but I look forward very much to doing so, as Moet & Chandon has long been one of my favorite wine producers.

The new release just garnered 94 points from Wine Enthusiast and has a suggested retail of $58. These are the company’s (abridged) tasting notes for the new vintage: “Grand Vintage 2004 is a wine of elegant precision. Of a brilliant pale yellow and fine bead, the bouquet is refined, pure and precise. Fruity notes of white peach, lemon, pineapple, green banana and pear and floral, botanical aromas of mock-orange, herbal tea and honeysuckle combine with spicier, sweeter hints of pepper, brown sugar, marzipan and candied melon.

On the palate, the wine is straightforward yet complex, the structure is lean and tangy with mineral overtones, and the texture is supple and gracefully delicate. A compelling and delectably complex balance of creamy richness and vibrant tanginess makes for a wine of lively sophistication. The well-structured intensity and gracefully streamlined texture convey a subtle variety of flavors leading to a zesty finish.

” The only thing better than a great vintage champagne is a great vintage rose champagne, which goes even better with food (champagne is an excellent food pairing wine but almost always overlooked as such) and always commands a price premium. Moet & Chandon will be releasing its Grand Vintage 2004 Rose in this country in June, with an MSRP of $65. Follow Me on Twitter Here

Hazel Gordon

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