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Domaine De La Grand'Cour (Dutraive), Fleurie, 2018 (750ml)
Dutraive, a leader in organic farming practices in the region, has fondly been referred to by peers as "the heart of Beaujolais". This Fleurie is subtly fruity with notes of dark cherries and violet, with some exotic spices and a little rusticity.
Yann Bertrand Fleurie 'Cuvee de Chaos' 2018 (1.5L)
Yann grew up in Fleurie and really resisted becoming a wine guy- but sometimes it's just meant to be. This Gamay comes from 110 year old vines, but is presented by someone with a fresh interest in this ancient trade. Oh yeah, it's carbonic.
Damien Coquelet, Beaujolais Villages, 2018 (750ml)
In the style of step father, Georges Descombes, Damien's wines are organic, hand harvested, use native yeasts, zero cellar intervention, and little sulfur at bottling. Notes of black pepper and dark berries lend to a more serious style of Beaujolais.
Seigneurs de Peyreviel, Côtes de Millau, 2016 (750ml)
If you were, say, driving through the French countryside and stopped for lunch, it’s likely that the charming table wine you consumed would drink much like this one. A blend of Syrah, Gamay, Cabernet Sauvignon and a touch of Fer Servadou.
Domaine de La Grand'Cour (Dutraive), Brouilly VV, 2018 (750ml)
Maybe the most exciting producer in Beaujolais? Dutraive never fails to turn heads because of its pure fruit, alive mouthfeel, and gorgeous aromas. Try it out for yourself, bring a bottle to to a friends, watch it get drained!
Edmunds St. John, Gamay Noir 'Bone Jolly', 2017 (750ml)
Steve Edmunds noticed that this Californian terroir had an affinity with Morgon, except that it was more like...a desert. But it works! Morgon with a touch of sunshine sounds pretty good to us, and that's exactly how this wine tastes.