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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.


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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.


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).

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Average Score 92.0

The 2012 Echezeaux Grand Cru includes one-third whole cluster fruit and the 0.55-hectares yielded 4 barrels this year (three new). It has a deep, very well defined bouquet with dark cherry, blackcurrant and incense that unfolds to reveal hidden, deeply ingrained mineralite, though it remains bashful and introspective. The palate is very well balanced with supple, rounded, silky smooth tannins on the entry, fine weight in the mouth with nicely judged acidity. It is quite tight towards the finish, suggesting that it will need several years in bottle before broaching. ||Just as the Right Bank rarely fraternizes with the Left Bank, so Bordeaux and Burgundy have fostered a mutual indifference, one that is incomprehensible to outsiders who revere them as the king and queen of fine wine. There are odd exceptions to the rule, but I for one will always remember a conversation when one of the big cheeses of Bordeaux had not a clue about “Domaine de la Romanee-Conti”. When the untimely passing Philippe Engel led to his vineyards falling into the hands of Francois Pinault, one of the wealthiest men in France and proprietor of Chateau Latour, there were Pinot-tinged murmurings that his coveted holdings ought to have remained in calloused Burgundian hands, a vigneron who could exploit them in a traditional manner. And if the Bordelais find that unpalatable, then it is exactly the same there. Just ask Edouard Labruyere of Jacques Prieur who had “Go home Bourguignon” graffiti daubed on the walls of Chateau Rouget when his family bought it. And whilst I uphold Philippe Engel as one of the truly great vignerons of recent years, time moves on and it was important to approach the estate, re-born as Domaine d’Eugenie with an open mind and to keep in mind that a Burgundy winemaker was installed at the helm. I have tasted at their cellars twice before. Initially, I felt that the wines seemed over-eager to impress. The delicate, magical touch of Philippe Engel is not something that can be replicated by effort alone. Terroir gives you the quality of clay. Money can buy that. But it is the winemakers’ hands the mold it. Not having tasted the last couple of vintages, I was intrigued to find out for myself how Domaine d’Eugenie has grown, whether it has “settled down” into Burgundy and become part of the fabric of this tightly knit, parochial community. Frederic Engerer, president at Chateau Latour, had flown in that morning as we ran through both the 2011s and 2012s with winemaker Michel Mallard. The winery itself is spick and span, a functional winery with plenty of space to work in, though there is still building work going on. In 2012, the winery was confronted with the same challenges as everyone else. Harvest commenced on 19 September with the Clos d’Eugenie vineyard and finishes in “Les Communes”. Following the purchase of vines from Etienne de Montille last year, the domaine now produces a miniscule amount of white, and when I write “miniscule” we are talking just half-a-barrel for the Meursault and Batard-Montrachet, barely a droplet for the Montrachet. The wines have certainly been fine-tuned since I last tasted them. They are more nuanced than before, partly because of some excellent use of whole clusters, although there is still a little way to go in terms of capturing the magic of those vineyards. If asked to pinpoint something that I am looking for, it would be that abstract notion “effortlessness”. Taste a truly great Burgundy and there is a feeling that it is totally unaware of its breeding and class, whereas these wines just come across as eager to prove their class, as if to say, “Look at me…I am a Grands Echezeaux”. The one exception to that is the Clos de Vougeot: one of the best that you will find in 2012, brimming over with vigor, complexity and personality – a wine that really gets to the heart of what that historical vineyard is all about., 2013

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