Concha y Toro Marques de Casa Concha Carmenere 2016 Front Label
Concha y Toro Marques de Casa Concha Carmenere 2016 Front LabelConcha y Toro Marques de Casa Concha Carmenere 2016  Front Bottle Shot

Concha y Toro Marques de Casa Concha Carmenere 2016

  • JS90
  • D90
  • WW90
  • W&S90
750ML / 13.5% ABV
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3.9 12 Ratings
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3.9 12 Ratings
750ML / 13.5% ABV

Winemaker Notes

Deep dark red in color, with the classic profile of Carmenere from Peumo, with intense notes of ripe plums, black currants, and dark chocolate, along with firm tannic structure and pronounced acidity.

Pair with lamb, venison, or boar with good marbling and either grilled or slow-cooked with concentrated sauces that have a touch of sweetness; stir-fried beef and vegetables, preparations with bacon and red-wine reductions; all types of pasta and ripe cheeses.

Critical Acclaim

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JS 90
James Suckling
Lighter notes of cranberry pie, blueberry sauce and some herbal essence. Medium body, fresh acidity and a pretty finish. Juicy. Drink now.
D 90

Earthy, forest-floor aromas welcome a darkly fruited palate with notes of violet, cedar and spice, finishing with an alluring eucalyptus freshness.

WW 90
Wilfred Wong of
COMMENTARY: Concha y Toro is one of Chile's top Carmenère producers, and the 2016 vintage of its Marques de Casa Concha is first-rate. TASTING NOTES: This wine shows off the grape variety's elegance and softness. Its aromas and flavors of pert red fruits and dried earth should pair it well with braised lamb shanks. (Tasted: November 30, 2018, San Francisco, CA)
W&S 90
Wine & Spirits

Bright and savory, this needs time in a decanter for its spicy fruit to move past the sweet tobacco and jalapeño notes and gain more juiciness and finesse. The flavors turn toward pomegranate, lasting in a gentle finish.

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Concha y Toro

Concha y Toro

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Concha y Toro, South America
Concha y Toro Learn About Concha y Toro Winery Video

Founded in 1883, Vina Concha y Toro is Latin America's leading producer and occupies an outstanding position among the world’s most important wine companies, currently exporting to 135 countries worldwide. Uniquely, it owns around 9,500 hectares of prime vineyards, which allows the company to secure the highest quality grapes for its wine production. Concha y Toro's portfolio includes a wide range of successful brands at every price point, from the top of the range Don Melchor and Almaviva to the flagship brand Casillero del Diablo and innovative stand-alone brands such as Palo Alto and Maycas del Limarí. The company has 3,162 employees and is headquartered in Santiago, Chile.

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Dramatic geographic and climatic changes from west to east make Chile an exciting frontier for wines of all styles. Chile’s entire western border is Pacific coastline, its center is composed of warm valleys and on its eastern border, are the soaring Andes Mountains.

Chile’s central valleys, sheltered by the costal ranges, and in some parts climbing the eastern slopes of the Andes, remain relatively warm and dry. The conditions are ideal for producing concentrated, full-bodied, aromatic reds rich in black and red fruits. The eponymous Aconcagua Valley—hot and dry—is home to intense red wines made from Cabernet Sauvignon, Syrah and Merlot.

The Maipo, Rapel, Curicó and Maule Valleys specialize in Cabernet and Bordeaux Blends as well as Carmenère, Chile’s unofficial signature grape.

Chilly breezes from the Antarctic Humboldt Current allow the coastal regions of Casablanca Valley and San Antonio Valley to focus on the cool climate loving varieties, Pinot Noir, Chardonnay and Sauvignon Blanc.

Chile’s Coquimbo region in the far north, containing the Elqui and Limari Valleys, historically focused solely on Pisco production. But here the minimal rainfall, intense sunlight and chilly ocean breezes allow success with Chardonnay and Pinot Noir. The up-and-coming southern regions of Bio Bio and Itata in the south make excellent Riesling, Chardonnay and Pinot Noir.

Spanish settlers, Juan Jufre and Diego Garcia de Cáceres, most likely brought Vitis vinifera (Europe’s wine producing vine species) to the Central Valley of Chile sometime in the 1550s. One fun fact about Chile is that its natural geographical borders have allowed it to avoid phylloxera and as a result, vines are often planted on their own rootstock rather than grafted.

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Dark, full-bodied and herbaceous with a spicy kick, Carménère found great success with its move to Chile in the mid-19th century. However, the variety went a bit undercover until 1994 when many plantings previously thought to be Merlot, were profiled as Carménère. Somm Secret— Carménère is both a progeny and a great-grandchild of the similarly flavored Cabernet Franc.

NDF32973_2016 Item# 514120

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