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Georges Duboeuf Fleurie Clos des Quatre Vents

$28.00

Out of stock

Vintage: 2019
Region: Fleurie, Beaujolais, France
Viticulture: Organic
Grape varieties: 100% Gamay

Georges Duboeuf Fleurie Clos des Quatre Vents shows intense, jammy, dark berry aromas with a hint of spice (pepper).

Song: French Disko by Stereolab

Additional information

Out of stock

Save 10% when you buy six or more bottles (mix and match) 

ABOUT THE PRODUCER

About Georges Duboeuf Fleurie Clos des Quatre Vents

Georges Duboeuf Fleurie Clos des Quatre Vents shows intense, jammy, dark berry aromas with a hint of spice (pepper). A surprising Fleurie for its very fine, elegant tannin structure. A noble, racy, persistent wine. of excellent origin, this Fleurie is sure to age well.

Clos des Quatre Vents covers 12 hectares. The vines surround the lovely building, hidden by a windbreak of pines. The clos is part of the property of Doctor Darroze, and is exemplary for its magnificent exposure and granite “terroir”. Georges Duboeuf has been buying the entire production for over 30 years.

About Georges Duboeuf

Georges Duboeuf was born to a family of vineyard owners and grape growers in the Macon region of Southern Burgundy. When his father died, he took over the family business and began producing and bottling his own wines from his family’s vineyards rather than selling to a negociant. Eventually, he would encourage other small family growers throughout the region to do the same and help them in their endeavors through the creation of his mobile bottling truck. This represented a huge shift away from negociant wines that were blends of grapes grown throughout the region to single-estate bottlings that he would then bring to market. He traveled, by bicycle, to local restaurants and eventually to Lyon – the heart of French gastronomy – where it was
put on some of the best restaurant lists. The story goes that Paul Bocuse tasted his whites, purchased them, and said if Georges could make a red as
good as his whites, he would buy that, too. In 1982, Georges Duboeuf brought the first bottles of Beaujolais Nouveau to the U.S. and thus began an annual tradition that would grow into the biggest wine celebration in the world.