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  • Château de Fargues (375ml) 2009

    “In 1472, 300 years before the Lur Saluces family acquired the famous Château d’Yquem, they owned Château de Fargues. While de Fargues has never been classified, the quality of the wine produced is brilliant. Still owned by the Lur Saluces family, it receives virtually the identical winemaking care that Yquem does. In some vintages, de Fargues has often been the secon...

    $232.00

  • Château Phélan Ségur 2005

    The Grand Vin of Château Phélan Ségur comes from this magnificent terroir of Saint-Estèphe where power dominates. Strengthened by its origins, Château Phélan Ségur has created its identity based on elegance and finesse. With a certain restraint and great precision, it reveals the purity of the fruit, the accuracy of its structure, the silkiness ...

    $235.00

  • Château Nénin 2009

    On the eve of the 1997 harvest, Jean-Hubert Delon purchased Château Nénin, which had belonged to his cousins, the Despujol family, since 1847. A major restructuring was immediately undertaken.

    $236.00

  • Château Nénin 2005

    On the eve of the 1997 harvest, Jean-Hubert Delon purchased Château Nénin, which had belonged to his cousins, the Despujol family, since 1847. A major restructuring was immediately undertaken.

    $240.00

  • Clos du Marquis 2001

    "Since 1989, Clos du Marquis has been close to the quality of a third or fourth growth."

    — Robert Parker

    $242.00

  • Clos du Marquis 2009

    "Since 1989, Clos du Marquis has been close to the quality of a third or fourth growth."

    — Robert Parker

    $242.00

  • Clos du Marquis 2010

    "Since 1989, Clos du Marquis has been close to the quality of a third or fourth growth."

    — Robert Parker

    $250.00

  • Les Pagodes de Cos 2010

    Les Pagodes de Cos is, strictly speaking, Cos d’Estournel’s “second wine”. The vines that produce it are eventually used for the “Grand Vin” which is an 1855 Grand Cru Classé. They are grown on the same terroir and are treated in the same way.

    $260.00

  • Château La Clotte 2015

    The tiny 4-hectare vineyard of Château La Clotte sits just outside the village of St-Émilion. The vineyards are edged by a limestone cliff, in which there are caves – La Clotte is a local Gascon word for "cave dweller" – and these caves have conveniently become cellars for the winery.

    $268.00

  • Clos du Marquis 2005

    "Since 1989, Clos du Marquis has been close to the quality of a third or fourth growth."

    — Robert Parker

    $270.00

  • Château Prieuré-Lichine 2010

    "This is one of my favourite (and better value) châteaux from the famous Margaux commune.

    $275.00

  • Alter Ego de Palmer 2015

    Alter Ego was born with the 1998 vintage. It resulted from a new approach to selecting and blending devised to interpret the Château Palmer terroir differently without departing from the values that make the reputation of our wines – namely, finesse and elegance, aromatic richness, harmony and length.

    $299.00

  • Château Beauséjour Duffau-Lagarrosse 2005

    In 1869 the vineyards were split up between the owner's two children and they have been owned and run separately ever since. Beauséjour-Duffau, a 1er Grand Cru Classé B property, is located on the Côtes of St-Émilion, on the edge of a limestone plateau. Its vineyards are planted on soils rich in calcareous clay and limestone and adjoin those of Château Canon ...

    $300.00

  • La Dame de Montrose (1,500ml) 2015

    "Since 1989, Montrose has been the most reliable St-Estèphe cru classé. Over recent vintages, it has regularly surpassed Cos d’Estournel, its closest rival, and Calon-Ségur, despite the improved quality of the latter wine. A revised classification might even rank it amongst the Médoc first growths."

    — Robert Parker

    $300.00

  • Château Lynch-Bages (375ml) 2005

    Château Lynch-Bages was founded in 1749 by Thomas Lynch, the son of an Irish immigrant from Galway. The estate was sold to Sebastien Jurine, a Swiss wine merchant, in 1824 and the wine went on to achieve Fifth Growth status in the 1855 Bordeaux Classification. Jean-Charles Cazes purchased the property in 1938 and the Cazes family has run the business ever since.

    $325.00

  • Château Talbot 2010

    "Château Talbot takes its name from John Talbot, Earl of Shrewsbury, who in 1453 suffered the ignominy of losing the battle — and with it his life — which allowed Bordeaux and its vineyards to slip back into French control after belonging to the British Crown for over 340 years.

    $326.00

  • Château Suduiraut 1975

    These bottles have been re-corked in January 2013 by Pierre Montégut, the technical director of Château Suduiraut.

    $330.00

  • Château Talbot 2009

    "Château Talbot takes its name from John Talbot, Earl of Shrewsbury, who in 1453 suffered the ignominy of losing the battle — and with it his life — which allowed Bordeaux and its vineyards to slip back into French control after belonging to the British Crown for over 340 years.

    $335.00

  • Château Branaire-Ducru 2010

    Château Branaire-Ducru is situated on the opposite side of the road from Château Beychevelle in the south of the St-Julien appellation. Patrick Maroteaux has owned the property since 1988 and he has invested heavily in new plantings as well as installing a spanking new cuvier and an ultra-modern chai.

    $253.50

  • Roc de Cambes 2000

    "Today, Roc de Cambes is clearly a contender for the top Bordeaux wine from the Côtes de Bourg appellation. This appellation was recently renamed Côtes de Bordeaux, which covers a much wider variety of terroirs."

    — Wine Cellar Insider

    $370.00

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