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Broadbent 10 Year Malmsey Madeira

Madeira from Portugal
  • WE90
  • RP90
  • WW90
    18.9% ABV
    All Vintages
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    4.5 11 Ratings
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    4.5 11 Ratings
      18.9% ABV

      Winemaker Notes

      Aged in oak casks for at least 10 years. A superb, full-bodied, wonderfully rich Madeira with a sweet, rich chocolaty flavor and a concentrated bouquet. Best enjoyed with desserts, or on its own after a meal.

      Critical Acclaim

      All Vintages
      WE 90
      Wine Enthusiast
      The Madeira regulations say that 10-years old is the age of the youngest part of the blend. So this richly sweet Malmsey contains many older wines. These are shown in the old gold color, the proper citrus acidity and the dryness that goes with wood aging. At the end, though, the liquid honey flavors are dominant.
      RP 90
      Robert Parker's Wine Advocate
      The non-vintage Broadbent Malmsey 10-Year-Old has a lucid auburn hue. The nose is light and elegant with hints of toffee, mandarin, and pressed flowers. The palate is smooth and sensual. It is extremely well-balanced with a graceful, spicy, almost peppery finish that demonstrates great persistency. This is an excellent Malmsey wine, surfeit with brio and hubris!
      WW 90
      Wilfred Wong of Wine.com
      The Broadbent 10 Years Old Malmsey Madeira explodes on the palate with a load of ripe raisins and sweet caramel. Long and ultra-sweet in the finish, this is best enjoyed with conversations. (Tasted: November 10, 2016, San Francisco, CA)
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      Broadbent

      Broadbent

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      Broadbent, Portugal
      Image of winery
      Michael Broadbent is considered the world's most experienced taster of Madeira. He went to the island to select the best wines for the Broadbent Madeiras. This resulted in a collaboration with Justino Henriques, the most important producer of classical Madeira. Produced only from the finest grapes grown on the island, Broadbent Madeira's are made in strict accordance with the traditional methods.

      Portugal

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      Best known for flavorful fortified wines but also producing excellent dry wines, Portugal is unique in that it relies almost exclusively on its many indigenous grape varieties. Bordering Spain to the west on the Iberian Peninsula, this is a land where tradition reigns supreme, perhaps due in part to its relative geographical and, for much of the 20th century, political isolation. Portugal is a long and narrow country, which makes for considerable diversity in climate and wine styles, with milder weather in the north and significantly more rainfall near the coast. With the exception of Port, most Portuguese wines have struggled to garner attention in the international marketplace, perhaps due to the unfamiliar and difficult to pronounce nature of most of its grape varieties and terminology, which means that there are many excellent values to be discovered here by the adventurous consumer. The country is perhaps better known for being the world’s leader in cork production than for its wine.

      Port, made in the Douro Valley, is the fortified wine for which Portugal is most famous. The same region also produces full-bodied dry wines made from the same set of grape varieties, which include Touriga Nacional and Tinta Roriz (Spain’s Tempranillo). The nation’s other important fortified wine, Madeira, is produced on the eponymous island off the North African coast. Other dry wines of the mainland include the tart, slightly effervescent Vinho Verde of the north, the bright, elegant reds and whites of the Dão, and the bold, jammy reds of the Alentejo.

      A fortified wine named after the solitary island from which it comes, Madeira’s home is a steep, volcanic island in the middle of the Atlantic Ocean that rises to over 6,000 feet at its highest point. As is the case with many wine styles of the world, Madeira was born more or less out of a mistake.

      During the 1600 and 1700s, the island of Madeira was an important pit stop for sea treks to the Americas and the East Indies. Shippers would load up on Madeira wine on their way across the Atlantic. Given Madeira’s likelihood to spoil on the journey, they added a little brandy to help preserve it. During the subsequent heating and cooling, as the casks made their way across the sea, deepened and improved the wines’ flavors.

      Today there are two main types of Madeira. Blended Madeira is mostly inexpensive wine but there are a few remarkable aged styles. Single varietal Madeira, made as both non-vintage or single vintage wines, is usually the highest quality Madeira and has the longest aging potential.

      Four different grape varieties are used.

      Sercial shows lemony, spice and herbal notes with a stony mineral character and make great aperitif wines.

      Verdelho is smoky and dry and pairs with a variety of foods.

      Boal is complex with flavors of roasted coffee, caramel, cocoa and dates.

      Malmsey is the sweetest and fruitiest with roasted nut and chocolate notes.

      EPC8087_0 Item# 1472