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  1. Remy Louis XIII Cognac

    Remy Louis XIII Cognac

    ONE CENTURY IN A BOTTLE Each decanter takes four generations of Cellar Master over 100 years to craft. LOUIS XIII cognac was created in 1874. Its grapes grow in the chalky soils of Grande Champagne, the most sought-after area of the Cognac region, in France. It is an intricate alchemy of up to 1200 eaux-de-vie, the youngest of which is at least 40 years old. The unique blend evokes tasting notes and scents of myrrh honey, immortelle, plum, honesuckle, wood bark, leather and passion fruits. LOUIS XIII cognac is the ultimate expression of the mystery of time. First sip: A dense celebration of floral notes and caddied fruits with hints of spices emerge first. Second sip: Notes of jasmine twirled with nuances of passion fruit, themselves flirting with ginger and nutmeg. Touches of roses and iris are dancing with elements of fig, prudes, in turn being sustained harmoniously by layers of sandalwood and honey. Four generations of cellar master have succeeded each other to produce these intense aromas that persist more than an hour on the palate. Learn More
  2. The Last Drop 50 Year Old Blended Scotch Whisky, Scotland

    The Last Drop 50 Year Old Blended Scotch Whisky, Scotland

    96.5 points Whisky Bible - Nose: where once there was bourbon only, now we have a cross fertilisation of aromas. Certainly, once you allow it to breathe, the grape engulfs most else. It is as if the whisky has undergone a fruity polish and shine. On first pouring the oak has the ability to cause splinters; allow to settle for a while and we are talking a much softer, less senile Drop; and slowly the spices unravelā€¦ Taste: perhaps what is so astounding about this, it the way that the balance does not, even for a second, waiver under the occasional oaky onslaught: as it bites, from somewhere a grapey honeycomb flies in to the rescue offering just-so compensatory sugars which perfectly match the most delicate spices imaginableā€¦ Finish: now we edge towards a drier finale than before. The original was remarkable for not having a degree of bitterness, though it had every right to be there. Now, alas, there is. The bitterness is slightly furry and dusty, but to make amends we are treated to one very old Melton Hunt cake indeed. Balance: I tend to stick to the old adage: if it isn't broke, don't fix it. However, I do admire what has been done here. Because it was a gamble for the right reasons, which has paid handsomely in many ways, yet has just fallen short in others. Here, they took a magnificent whisky which for no other reason than pure serendipity like Adam Adament, had awoken in another age by instead of, like our Victorian hero, being lost in a strange new world, found itself in one ready to appreciate and embrace its manifold beauty,. This whisky has thrown back for a few extra summers in oak to take it to 50 years. A bold move. And it remains a quite astonishing, for life-remembering dram of labyrinthine complexity. 52%. Jim Murray, Whisky Bible Learn More

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