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  • Château Léoville Poyferré 2001

    Léoville Poyferré has been owned by the Cuvelier family (who also own Château Le Crock) since 1921, yet it was not until the 1970s, when Didier Cuvelier took control at the château, that quality began to improve. In the last 20 years, Didier, with the assistance of Michel Rolland since 1995, has turned Léoville-Poyferré into one of St-Julien's finest estates.

    $315.00

  • Château Pichon Longueville Comtesse de Lalande 2014

    Château Pichon Longueville Lalande is one of the most important Super Seconds and this 2ème Cru Classé Pauillac estate has made tremendous strides in the last 20 years. This is largely due to the energy, drive and ambition of May-Eliane de Lenquesaing, who took over the property in 1978.

    $318.00

  • Château Rauzan-Ségla 2001

    CHANEL purchased Château Rauzan-Ségla in April 1994 and immediately started a full renovation programme. The vineyard has been drained — a 15-kilometre network is now in place, two parcels of Petit Verdot were planted and three hectares of vines were grafted over with Merlot.

    $445.00

  • Château Léoville Poyferré 2005

    Léoville Poyferré has been owned by the Cuvelier family (who also own Château Le Crock) since 1921, yet it was not until the 1970s, when Didier Cuvelier took control at the château, that quality began to improve. In the last 20 years, Didier, with the assistance of Michel Rolland since 1995, has turned Léoville-Poyferré into one of St-Julien's finest estates.

    $460.00

  • Château Rauzan-Ségla 1998

    CHANEL purchased Château Rauzan-Ségla in April 1994 and immediately started a full renovation programme. The vineyard has been drained — a 15-kilometre network is now in place, two parcels of Petit Verdot were planted and three hectares of vines were grafted over with Merlot.

    $535.00

  • Château Ducru-Beaucaillou 1986

    James Lawther MW: The style of Ducru-Beaucaillou is one of elegance combvined with the balance and fruit character one expects from St-Julien. The Léovilles can be more powerfully structured, and Gruaud-Larose occasionally richer, but Ducru-Beaucaillou leads with its finesse and length and freshness on the finish. These are wines that are generally slow to develop, needing a good ten years b...

    $585.00

  • Château Rauzan-Ségla 2010

    CHANEL purchased Château Rauzan-Ségla in April 1994 and immediately started a full renovation programme. The vineyard has been drained — a 15-kilometre network is now in place, two parcels of Petit Verdot were planted and three hectares of vines were grafted over with Merlot.

    $586.00

  • Château Léoville Poyferré 2000

    Léoville Poyferré has been owned by the Cuvelier family (who also own Château Le Crock) since 1921, yet it was not until the 1970s, when Didier Cuvelier took control at the château, that quality began to improve. In the last 20 years, Didier, with the assistance of Michel Rolland since 1995, has turned Léoville-Poyferré into one of St-Julien's finest estates.

    $598.00

  • Château Montrose 2005

    The history of wine at Château Montrose dates back to 1815, when Etienne Théodore Dumoulin planted a vineyard on his patch of heathland that "Prince of Vines" Nicolas Alexandre de Ségur had sold to his family. Just 40 years later, the wine was already so good that it was included as a Second Growth in the 1855 Bordeaux Classification.

    $610.00

  • Château Rauzan-Ségla 2000

    CHANEL purchased Château Rauzan-Ségla in April 1994 and immediately started a full renovation programme. The vineyard has been drained — a 15-kilometre network is now in place, two parcels of Petit Verdot were planted and three hectares of vines were grafted over with Merlot.

    $625.00

  • Château Rauzan-Ségla 1995

    CHANEL purchased Château Rauzan-Ségla in April 1994 and immediately started a full renovation programme. The vineyard has been drained — a 15-kilometre network is now in place, two parcels of Petit Verdot were planted and three hectares of vines were grafted over with Merlot.

    $630.00

  • Château Rauzan-Ségla 2005

    CHANEL purchased Château Rauzan-Ségla in April 1994 and immediately started a full renovation programme. The vineyard has been drained — a 15-kilometre network is now in place, two parcels of Petit Verdot were planted and three hectares of vines were grafted over with Merlot.

    $630.00

  • Château Pichon-Longueville Baron 2005

    Château Pichon-Longueville Baron, a leading Pauillac 2éme Cru Classé estate, is one of Bordeaux's most illustrious "super seconds". In 1987 it was bought by the AXA Millésimes Group, who also own Cantenac-Brown, Petit-Village, and Suduiraut.

    $632.00

  • Château Pichon-Longueville Baron 1995

    Château Pichon-Longueville Baron, a leading Pauillac 2éme Cru Classé estate, is one of Bordeaux's most illustrious "super seconds". In 1987 it was bought by the AXA Millésimes Group, who also own Cantenac-Brown, Petit-Village, and Suduiraut.

    $483.75

  • Château Montrose 2014

    The history of wine at Château Montrose dates back to 1815, when Etienne Théodore Dumoulin planted a vineyard on his patch of heathland that "Prince of Vines" Nicolas Alexandre de Ségur had sold to his family. Just 40 years later, the wine was already so good that it was included as a Second Growth in the 1855 Bordeaux Classification.

    $551.25

  • Château Léoville-Las Cases 1988

    The grand vin of Léoville-Las Cases was classified as one of the original fifteen Deuxièmes Crus (Second Growths) in the 1855 Bordeaux Wine Official Classification. The estate sits right on the northern edge of the Saint-Julien AOC, bordering the vineyards of Château Latour in Pauillac.

    $1822.50

  • Château Ducru-Beaucaillou 1985

    "The style of Ducru-Beaucaillou is one of elegance combvined with the balance and fruit character one expects from St-Julien. The Léovilles can be more powerfully structured, and Gruaud-Larose occasionally richer, but Ducru-Beaucaillou leads with its finesse and length and freshness on the finish."

    $780.00

  • Château Léoville-Las Cases 1989

    The grand vin of Léoville-Las Cases was classified as one of the original fifteen Deuxièmes Crus (Second Growths) in the 1855 Bordeaux Wine Official Classification. The estate sits right on the northern edge of the Saint-Julien AOC, bordering the vineyards of Château Latour in Pauillac.

    $693.75

  • Château Pichon-Longueville Baron (1.5L magnum) 2006

    Château Pichon-Longueville Baron, a leading Pauillac 2éme Cru Classé estate, is one of Bordeaux's most illustrious "super seconds". In 1987 it was bought by the AXA Millésimes Group, who also own Cantenac-Brown, Petit-Village, and Suduiraut.

    $925.00

  • Château Ducru-Beaucaillou 1990

    James Lawther MW: The style of Ducru-Beaucaillou is one of elegance combvined with the balance and fruit character one expects from St-Julien. The Léovilles can be more powerfully structured, and Gruaud-Larose occasionally richer, but Ducru-Beaucaillou leads with its finesse and length and freshness on the finish. These are wines that are generally slow to develop, needing a good ten ...

    $708.75

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