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Ligne Prestige Brut Rosé

Ligne Prestige Brut Rosé

Charles Rolaz (La Roche aux Fées SA), 750 ml

Exclusivity Baur au Lac Vins
present
Gift box available!
Grape variety: Chardonnay, Pinot noir, Doral
Producer: Charles Rolaz
Origin: Switzerland / Waadt
In stock
Article nr. 60414700
Items available in the stores
present
Gift box available!
Grape variety: Chardonnay, Pinot noir, Doral
Producer: Charles Rolaz
Origin: Switzerland / Waadt

Description

Fine, inviting bouquet of pink roses and violets as well as ripe red forest berries and sour cherry. On the palate, a beautiful tart note, with a powerful perlage and an animating, juicy acidity. This sparkling wine from the Vaud region of Charles Rolaz does not belong to the Ligne Préstige for nothing.

Attributes

Origin: Switzerland / Waadt
Grape variety: Chardonnay, Pinot noir, Doral
Ripening potential: 1 to 6 years
Drinking temperature: 8 to 10 °C
Food Pairing: Apéro pastries, Apéro riche
Vinification: bottle fermentation
Harvest: hand-picking, strict selection
Maturation: on the yeast, long cultivation
Maturation duration: 24 months
Volume: 12.5 %
Note: Contains sulphites
Grape variety

Chardonnay

King or beggar?

Hardly any variety of vine shows such a broad spectrum of quality as the Chardonnay. Its wines range from faceless neutrality to breath-taking class. It is an extremely low-maintenance vine, which explains why it is grown around the world – even in places where it probably should not be. The aromas of the Chardonnay variety are not very pronounced: a bit of green apple, a little hazelnut; in warmer latitudes, also melon and exotic fruits. The wines are often defined by maturing in casks. They develop more or less subtle notes of butter, toasted bread and vanilla. The grapes achieve their highest expression in their region of origin, Burgundy. Its heart beats in the Côte de Beaune: one might think of the plant growth of Meursault or Puligny-Montrachet. With their finesse and complexity, they can survive for decades. Chardonnay also achieves first class in some Blanc-de-Blancs champagnes. It additionally yields great wines in the Burgundian Chablis, and increasingly in Australia and Chile. A simple rule of thumb for pairing with food: When butter and cream are involved, you cannot go wrong with Chardonnay.

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Chardonnay

Chardonnay

King or beggar?

Hardly any variety of vine shows such a broad spectrum of quality as the Chardonnay. Its wines range from faceless neutrality to breath-taking class. It is an extremely low-maintenance vine, which explains why it is grown around the world – even in places where it probably should not be. The aromas of the Chardonnay variety are not very pronounced: a bit of green apple, a little hazelnut; in warmer latitudes, also melon and exotic fruits. The wines are often defined by maturing in casks. They develop more or less subtle notes of butter, toasted bread and vanilla. The grapes achieve their highest expression in their region of origin, Burgundy. Its heart beats in the Côte de Beaune: one might think of the plant growth of Meursault or Puligny-Montrachet. With their finesse and complexity, they can survive for decades. Chardonnay also achieves first class in some Blanc-de-Blancs champagnes. It additionally yields great wines in the Burgundian Chablis, and increasingly in Australia and Chile. A simple rule of thumb for pairing with food: When butter and cream are involved, you cannot go wrong with Chardonnay.

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Chardonnay

Pinot noir

Blueprint of the terroir

No other variety expresses its terroir as precisely as Pinot noir. It is a sensitive, fragile grape. But when it succeeds, it gives the world some of its very greatest wine plants. It especially excels in Burgundy, where it has been cultivated for at least 700 years. Even in the middle ages, it was considered so precious that it was kept separate from other grapes so as to not diminish its value. The finest examples are delicate and fragrant with aromas of cherries and red berries. With maturity, notes of forest floor, leather and truffles enter as well. An irresistible fruity sweetness still shines through, even after several decades. The Pinot noir does well in cool locations: in Switzerland and in Germany, where it is known as Blauburgunder and Spätburgunder respectively; in Alsace and in South Tyrol, in Oregon, New Zealand and Tasmania. Not least, it yields fantastic champagnes. It is a wonderful culinary companion. With its soft tannins and charming bouquet, it meshes with everything, from Güggeli and cheeses to fried fish.

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Pinot Noir

Doral

Swiss grape variety: Aromatic cross between Chasselas and Chardonnay

Doral is a new variety developed by Agroscope in Pully (Switzerland). It was created in 1965 from the varieties Chasselas and Chardonnay. The aim was to create a variety that is more aromatic and sugary than Chasselas. Grown exclusively in Switzerland, this early-ripening, high-yielding grape variety, which is susceptible to raw rot, produces fresh and aromatic wines characterised by notes of tropical fruit.

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Doral Kopie 350x270 (002)
Region

Waadt

Vaud: stronghold of the Chasselas

Vintners of Vaud have almost stubbornly maintained their loyalty to their preferred variety, Chasselas. This is now paying off, as white wines with moderate alcohol content are experiencing a renaissance. And vintners today interpret the lightness of Chasselas in their own individual ways. Over 100 chateaux produce wine here. By contrast, the wine villages fascinate with rural charm. It is these contrasts that make this winegrowing canton an exciting destination for wine tourism.

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Waadt S
Country

Switzerland

Switzerland – A small country with enormous diversity

Switzerland is famous for its banks, watches, and cheese, but not necessarily for its wine. The Swiss didn't invent wine, but they have been extremely open and curious to it. Wine culture arrived in what is now modern Switzerland via several routes: from Marseilles to Lake Geneva and the Lower Valais region; from the Aosta Valley through the Great St. Bernard Pass to the rest of Valais; from the Rhone through Burgundy, across the Jura Mountains to Lake Constance; and from Lombardy to Ticino, and then on to Grisons.

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Schweiz S

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