Wine List

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CSV
Region Producer Vintage Name Qty Unit Case Format Price Note Rating
Rhone Janasse 2003 Chateauneuf du Pape Vieilles Vignes

3 Bottle 150cl £125
  • JEB DUNNUCK: 97

     

    ROBERT PARKER: 97

    A wine I’ve had more than a case of, sometimes with irregular results, the 2003 Chateauneuf du Pape Vieilles Vignes was drinking about as good as it gets on this occasion. As usual, it’s made in a deeper, richer style than the Chaupin and offers thrilling texture, a smoking mid-palate and nothing but gorgeous Grenache fruit on the finish. Loaded with notions of blackberry liqueur, kirsch, fruit cake and spice, enjoy this knockout effort over the coming 2-4 years or so. Aug 2014, www.robertparker.com

Tasting Notes
97
Rhone Janasse 2007 Cotes du Rhone Garrigues

[Duty Paid]

1 Case 12 75cl £250
94
Rhone Janasse 2007 Chateauneuf du Pape Vieilles Vignes

[Duty Paid]

1 Case 12 75cl £1,650
100
Rhone Janasse 2007 Chateauneuf du Pape XXL

4 Case 6 75cl £1,825
100
Rhone Janasse 2010 Chateauneuf du Pape Vieilles Vignes

2 Case 12 75cl £1,425
100
Rhone Janasse 2016 Chateauneuf du Pape Vieilles Vignes

1 Case 6 75cl £325
  • Bottled at the same time, the 2016 Châteauneuf-du-Pape Cuvée Vieilles Vignes gives up more cassis, tapenade, underbrush, cured meats, and earth, and it’s a slightly more dense, backward wine compared to the Chaupin. Full-bodied and beautifully concentrated, with tons of structure, it stays fresh and elegant, has sweet tannins, and a blockbuster finish. It's an incredible, borderline perfect wine from this estate that will keep for two decades or more.

    Score: 99Jeb Dunnuck, JebDunnuck.com, August 2018

Tasting Notes
99
California Promontory 2013 Napa Valley

2 Case 3 75cl £1,400
  • Rating

    99

    Release Price

    NA

    Drink Date

    2016 - 2066

    Reviewed by

    Robert M. Parker, Jr.

    Issue Date

    28th Oct 2016

    Source

    227, The Wine Advocate

    The best wine so far (although I suspect the 2015 may ultimately enter the picture as well) is the nearly perfect 2013 Promontory Estate. It is simply richer and fuller, with greater integration of tannin, and tastes spectacular. With an opaque, dense purple color and notes of graphite, wet rocks, blackberry and blueberry fruit, some charcoal, and again, loads of spice and loamy soil nuances, the wine has great intensity, a full-bodied texture, and finely grained, sweet tannin. This is a stunner and again, accessible, but its best days are probably a good decade away, as this could very well turn out to be a 40- to 50-year wine.

    This 80-acre estate with 35 acres of vineyards high in the Mayacamas Mountains south of the Harlan Estate is another Cabernet Sauvignon project from Bill Harlan. It is hard to think of anything in Napa Valley as unexplored, pure wilderness, but Promontory Estate qualifies. I saw these wines last year, and now I’ve gotten the chance to see both the 2012 and 2013 again, and they are both even better than I had predicted when I tasted them last year. They are nearly all Cabernet Sauvignon with touches of Cabernet Franc, Malbec and Petit Verdot in them, and probably the best way to compare them to the wines of Harlan Estate or the Bond single-vineyard projects is to describe them as more like a Napa version of a great St-Estèphe such as Château Montrose thanks to their spicy, earthy characteristics, although I’m not suggesting there is any of the rusticity that one might expect from these mountain terroirs.

Tasting Notes
99
CSV