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  • Samuel Billaud is among the ten most talented Chablis producers with a stunning range of wines available
  • His style is somewhat a mix of the highly mineral Dauvissat wines and the somewhat richer Raveneau
  • This producer owns several key parcels of land with an enviable number of old vines

Tasting Notes

Colour Pale-Straw
Nose relatively classic aromatically speaking with its cool citrus, floral, spice and quinine-suffused aromas
Palate Once again there is a sleek mouth feel to the finer if not quite as intense and delineated middle weight flavors that exude a fine bead of minerality onto the saline and moderately dry finale
Food Pairing An excellent match for seafood or fish.
Cellaring 5-10 Years
Notes Sourced entirely from the acclaimed 'Les Preuses' Grand Cru site located due north of the town of Chablis
Variety Chardonnay
Body Medium Bodied
Oak Type French Oak
Vintage 2017
Region Chablis
Country France
Sustainability Sustainable
Alcohol 12.5%
Bottle Size 750ml (Bottle)
Closure Cork
Located in the northern region of Burgundy in France, only a two hour drive southeast from Paris, Chablis is a wine region covering an area of approximately 2,225 hectares.

Like most of France’s oldest wine regions, the Romans were the first to have planted grape vines in Chablis and during the middle ages the Catholic Church too played a big role in building commercial interest in wines from the area. It is believed that chardonnay was first planted in the 12th century and spread throughout the rest of Burgundy from there. Chablis was annexed as a part of Burgundy by the Dukes of Burgundy in the 15th century.

The famous grape vines of Chablis are mostly made up of chardonnay and because of the cool climate of the area, the wines produced here are usually more acidic and less fruity than those made in warmer climates. The result gives the flinty, dry white wines aromas comprising of nuts, vanilla, butter, lemon, and pear. Unlike most of the other Burgundian white wines which are fermented in a barrel, Chablis wine makers rarely use this method of fermentation in order to keep the oaky flavors at bay. The Chablis vineyards are classified into 4 tiers of quality listed from high to low: Chablis Grand Cru, Chablis Premier Cru, Chablis and finally Petit Chablis. The wines of Chablis generally see less oak than their Burgundian counterparts and in many cases are fermented in stainless steel.


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