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Baur au Lac Vins
Adlikerstrasse 272
8105 Regensdorf, CH
+41 44 777 05 05,
In Stock
Dézaley d'Honneur Baur au Lac 175 ans

Dézaley d'Honneur Baur au Lac 175 ans

AOC Waadt, 2018

1400 ml
Grape variety: Chasselas
Producer: J. & M. Dizerens
Origin: Switzerland / Waadt / Lavaux
Other bottle sizes:
In stock
Article nr. 10043818
Grape variety: Chasselas
Producer: J. & M. Dizerens
Origin: Switzerland / Waadt / Lavaux
Other bottle sizes:


A Grand Cru in the truest sense of the word: an expansive and complex bouquet with subtle spicy hints and notes of white flowers and almonds is followed by an extraordinarily voluminous palate. A Dézaley which, in addition to its power, also shows the typical delicacy of Chasselas, accompanied by an attractive mineral saltiness. With its long finish it offers a lot of pleasure and great drinking fun. The wine comes from the single vineyard "Renard".


Origin: Switzerland / Waadt / Lavaux
Grape variety: Chasselas
Maturity: 1 to 5 years
Serving temperature: 10 to 12 °C
Drinking suggestion: Italian antipasti, Bouillabaisse, Whitefish fillets à la meunière, Cold fish dish, dried meat, Fondue and raclette, Cheese board
Vinification: fully destemmed, fermentation of entire grape, fermentation in steel tank, fermentation at low temperatures
Harvest: hand-picking, strict selection, in small boxes
Maturation: in steel tank
Bottling: no filtration
Maturation duration: 10 months
Volume: 13.0 %


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.



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.



The Lavaux: In the stronghold of Chasselas

The Lavaux comprise 825 of the 3,800 total hectares in Vaud, and form the heart of viticulture in this wine-growing canton. In the sometimes spectacularly steep terraced vineyards, the Chasselas grape demonstrates that it can produce tightly structured crus shaped by the terroir. The wines from the 54-hectare grand cru site, Dézaley, have a legendary reputation. More delicate wines are produced in the western parts of the Lavaux (Lutry and Villette) and the eastern foothills (Montreux).


J. & M. Dizerens

Grape varieties


Swiss pride

From cheerful drinking wine to the classy grand cru: the Chasselas is, with good reason, the flagship of Switzerland. It is extremely multifaceted. A young, apple and pear fruit specimen turns raclette into a feast. And a mature plant from the steep slopes of Lake Geneva, for instance from Lavaux, perfectly accompanies fish and seafood with its nut and flint notes. In its stronghold, the canton of Vaud, the Chasselas was once called Fendant. It has been known there for over 500 years. But at the beginning of the 20th century, vintners renamed it Chasselas, and from then on wrote the communities of origin on the label. Meanwhile, the grapes gathered such a reputation in neighbouring Valais as Fendant that most people today believe the name was invented there. The difference between the regions is that in Vaud the terroir expression of Chasselas is particularly noticeable. In Valais, conversely, the warm weather allows particularly round, fruity wines to develop. The Chasselas from Neuchâtel is not to be forgotten. A specialty there is the non-filtré, an unfiltered wine which is enjoyed in January as an early harbinger of spring.