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FINE+RARE offers UK home delivery through our logistics partner London City Bond, with next day deliveries available for Central London addresses.
We deliver Monday to Friday; charges are £ 16 + VAT for up to 10 cases (12x75cl or equivalent) for most UK postcodes.
For delivery charges to Highlands, Islands and outlying areas, please contact our Customer Service Team.

INTERNATIONAL DELIVERY:

For deliveries into Hong Kong and Singapore, we offer a dedicated air and sea service.
For more details regarding delivery to Hong Kong, Singapore and all other destinations, please view our International Delivery information page.
Spirits cannot travel on our services to Hong Kong, Singapore or Macau and require separate shipments. Please contact our Customer Service Team for further information.

F+R STORAGE:

Our storage costs are highly competitive. We will happily accept cases or single bottles, charging pro-rata based on the number of bottles and length of storage period.
Unlike many other wine companies, our service includes storage of duty paid wines as well as in bond from any reputable source, not just those bought through FINE+RARE.
Please visit our F+R Storage information page for more details.

IN BOND AND DUTY PAID DELIVERY TO STORAGE ACCOUNTS:

FINE+RARE can arrange delivery of your wines to your personal fine wine storage account:
Deliveries within London City Bond or to a Vinotheque storage account are charged at £ 8 + VAT for up to 10 cases (12x75cl or equivalent).
Deliveries to all other storage providers are charged at £ 16 + VAT for up to 10 cases (12x75cl or equivalent).

Please contact our Customer Service Team if you have any questions.

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Average Score 88.33

Here the aromatic profile is more deeply pitched with earthy dark berry fruit aromas that project a muted but noticeable sauvage note that merge into rich and supple medium-bodied flavors that also reflect this subtle sauvage character, all wrapped in fine length if not quite the finesse and elegance of the Lavaut. Allen Meadows, Burghound Jan01,2008
Rousseau's 2006 Gevrey-Chambertin Les Cazetiers – like the corresponding village wine – is pungently smoky in aromatics, here allied to scents of dried cherries and game. Tart cherry with prominent skin and bitter pit adjuncts on the palate take on added piquancy from a component of black pepper. A stony undertone lends a certain sense of austerity, and this finishes with toothsome grip, yet without any coarseness of tannin. Here is Pinot in a rather old-fashioned Northern Rhone Syrah sort of way, except more refreshing, and almost delicate on the palate. It will be interesting to follow its evolution, but I would be inclined to plan on drinking if over the next half dozen years. ||Since Eric Rousseau – as mentioned in my issue 170 run-down of his methodology – does not on principle utilize a sorting table, I imagined the aftermath of hail in 2006 presenting a special challenge to his pickers and to bottled quality, but it was one he and his team clearly surmounted. Clos de Beze, Griotte-, and Chapelle-Chambertin were the worst-effected, relates Rousseau, along with numerous of his village-level parcels. Potential alcohol levels are closer to 2003's record highs than they are to those of 2005, but the finished 2006s – while hardly as successful as their immediate predecessors – do not suffer any spirituous roughness or heat, and are thus free to effectively make their relatively light, bright, and in the best instances distinctive statements. Rousseau reports – and my limited opportunities for comparison confirm – that the initially rather austere and even brittle, disjointed personalities of these wines were ameliorated in the course of elevage, and the best of them have blossomed beautifully. (I was unable to taste several top wines here after bottling, so my notes on those are based on a representative sampling and blending from cask shortly before bottling.) Wine Advocate.December, 2009
Rousseau's 2006 Gevrey-Chambertin Les Cazetiers – like the corresponding village wine – is pungently smoky in aromatics, here allied to scents of dried cherries and game. Tart cherry with prominent skin and bitter pit adjuncts on the palate take on added piquancy from a component of black pepper. A stony undertone lends a certain sense of austerity, and this finishes with toothsome grip, yet without any coarseness of tannin. Here is Pinot in a rather old-fashioned Northern Rhone Syrah sort of way, except more refreshing, and almost delicate on the palate. It will be interesting to follow its evolution, but I would be inclined to plan on drinking if over the next half dozen years. Since Eric Rousseau – as mentioned in my issue 170 run-down of his methodology – does not on principle utilize a sorting table, I imagined the aftermath of hail in 2006 presenting a special challenge to his pickers and to bottled quality, but it was one he and his team clearly surmounted. Clos de Beze, Griotte-, and Chapelle-Chambertin were the worst-effected, relates Rousseau, along with numerous of his village-level parcels. Potential alcohol levels are closer to 2003's record highs than they are to those of 2005, but the finished 2006s – while hardly as successful as their immediate predecessors – do not suffer any spirituous roughness or heat, and are thus free to effectively make their relatively light, bright, and in the best instances distinctive statements. Rousseau reports – and my limited opportunities for comparison confirm – that the initially rather austere and even brittle, disjointed personalities of these wines were ameliorated in the course of elevage, and the best of them have blossomed beautifully. (I was unable to taste several top wines here after bottling, so my notes on those are based on a representative sampling and blending from cask shortly before bottling.) David Schildknecht, Wine Advocate # 186

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