Cs (12x75cl)
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Bt (75cl)
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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.


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.


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).

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



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Average Score 89.0

The 2013 Griotte-Chambertin Grand Cru has an earthier bouquet compared to the Chames-Chambertin at the moment, yet still nicely defined and perhaps showing a little more complexity. The palate is well balanced with more substance than the Charmes, greater depth here with a slight savory note toward the structured finish. This is a linear, precise and quite tensile Griottes, though this is one vintage where I might have dialed the new wood down a notch to allow the terroir to be expressed.||I have been visiting this "cult" domaine for several years, always a memorable rendezvous in their former 13th-century tithe barn. This year was perhaps the most interesting, however. Instead of Claude showing me through the wines, it was his son Bertrand. He said that his father was easing back his involvement in the domaine, which means Bertrand has large shoes to fill. I detected a slight nervousness and trepidation, a sense of self-questioning, possibly a tinge of disquietude. Those are good signs, not bad. It is a positive sign to see someone contemplating a legacy, what kind of future might be their own. Bertrand clearly does not want to change too much at the domaine, yet knows that he has to put his own imprint on the wines. He remarked that they had not found it easy to cool the fruit when it arrived at reception, that the temperature of the must "shot right back up," once the alcoholic fermentation started, and that the natural yeasts were very active in 2013. Bertrand also mentioned that 2013 was the first year that they had not commenced the harvest with the Grand Crus, and, like everyone else, they had to chaptalize just a little. No, the main question was whether there is too much new oak being used chez Dugat? It is a question that I have heard a number of Burgundy-lovers express, for clearly while the family oversees prized parcels of vine and the winemaking is meticulous, several I know eschew their wines because they find the new oak too dominant. Tasting through the 2013s, I did feel that the use of the François Frères barrels was conspicuous on the village crus and the perhaps also the Lavaux Saint Jacques. While I would not avoid new oak entirely, I would have modified it commensurate with the growing season. I feel that less new wood would have allowed the terroir to be articulated. And it seemed that Bertrand felt likewise. In some ways, this self-questioning reminded me of when Sébastien Cathiard took over from his father, Sylvain. I remember him asking the same question, myself offering the same answers. It will be interesting to see how the new chapter unfolds at Claude Dugat. Bertrand does not have too much to worry about. Being cautious and self-critical are facets of the best vignerons., 2014

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