Chateau Monbousquet Blanc 2004 Front Label
Chateau Monbousquet Blanc 2004 Front Label

Chateau Monbousquet Blanc 2004

  • WS91
  • WE91
  • RP90
750ML / 13.5% ABV
Other Vintages
  • RP92
  • WS90
  • WS93
  • RP92
  • RP90
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750ML / 13.5% ABV

Winemaker Notes

As production is so limited, this is obviously a rare wine, but a hugely successful one thanks to its wonderful citrus fruit, nectarine and blood peach aromas.

Critical Acclaim

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WS 91
Wine Spectator
Shows a lovely freshness and length, and lots of character. A delicious wine with tropical fruit flavors. 60 percent Sauvignon Blanc, 30 percent Sauvignon Gris, 5 percent Sémillon and 5 percent Muscadelle. Score range: 89-91.
WE 91
Wine Enthusiast
This rare white wine from a vineyard in Saint-Emilion is produced by Gérard Perse of Château Pavie. Now mature, this ripe, bitter-almond and spice flavored wine shows a touch of scorched wood. As a contrast, there is a rich, almost buttery character that gives the wine a full texture. Ready to drink.
RP 90
Robert Parker's Wine Advocate
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Chateau Monbousquet

Chateau Monbousquet

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Chateau Monbousquet, France
Chateau Monbousquet Chateau Monbousquet  Winery Image
Chateau Monbousquet's origin goes back to 1540. The chateau has changed hands many times throughout the year, but there were two very significant periods in its history. From 1682 to 1826, Monbousquet was owned by the De Carles family. The chateau itself was built in 1779, and its fame grew in the 19th Century, under the short ownership of Count de Vassal-Monviel. The Count owned the estate from 1858 until 1877, enlarging the vineyard to its current size and significantly increasing production.

In 1993, Gerard Perse took ownership of Monbousquet, leading to many great accomplishments and a complete renovation, including a new drainage system, a barrel ageing cellar and state-of-the-art equipment introduced. Located 500 meters south of Saint-Emilion, the wines had ranked, for many years before Perse's time, somewhere in the middle ranges for Saint-Emilion wines. After over a decade of ownership, Monbousquet has become one of the region's leading wines.

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St-Émilion Wine

Bordeaux, France

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Marked by its historic fortified village—perhaps the prettiest in all of Bordeaux, the St-Émilion appellation, along with its neighboring village of Pomerol, are leaders in quality on the Right Bank of Bordeaux. These Merlot-dominant red wines (complemented by various amounts of Cabernet Franc and/or Cabernet Sauvignon) remain some of the most admired and collected wines of the world.

St-Émilion has the longest history in wine production in Bordeaux—longer than the Left Bank—dating back to an 8th century monk named Saint Émilion who became a hermit in one of the many limestone caves scattered throughout the area.

Today St-Émilion is made up of hundreds of independent farmers dedicated to the same thing: growing Merlot and Cabernet Franc (and tiny amounts of Cabernet Sauvignon). While always roughly the same blend, the wines of St-Émilion vary considerably depending on the soil upon which they are grown—and the soils do vary considerably throughout the region.

The chateaux with the highest classification (Premier Grand Cru Classés) are on gravel-rich soils or steep, clay-limestone hillsides. There are only four given the highest rank, called Premier Grand Cru Classés A (Chateau Cheval Blanc, Ausone, Angélus, Pavie) and 14 are Premier Grand Cru Classés B. Much of the rest of the vineyards in the appellation are on flatter land where the soils are a mix of gravel, sand and alluvial matter.

Great wines from St-Émilion will be deep in color, and might have characteristics of blackberry liqueur, black raspberry, licorice, chocolate, grilled meat, earth or truffles. They will be bold, layered and lush.

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Sometimes light and crisp, other times rich and creamy, Bordeaux White Blends typically consist of Sauvignon Blanc and Semillon. Often, a small amount of Muscadelle or Sauvignon Gris is included for added intrigue. Popularized in Bordeaux, the blend is often mimicked throughout the New World. Somm Secret—Sauternes and Barsac are usually reserved for dessert, but they can be served before, during or after a meal. Try these sweet wines as an aperitif with jamón ibérico, oysters with a spicy mignonette or during dinner alongside hearty Alsatian sausage.

VCNBWP_1033_04_2004 Item# 100743

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