“Pavillon Leoville Poyferre” St.Julien 2021

SKU: FRBOHCUWIRE575021 Category:
Cabernet Franc & Cabernet Sauvignon & Merlot | Bordeaux | France | Red Wine | Chateau Leoville Poyferre | 2021 | 0,75 L | 13 %
About
"Pavillon Leoville Poyferre" St. Julien 2021 is a premium dry red wine, created as the second label of the esteemed Château Léoville Poyferré, utilizing a blend of Cabernet Sauvignon, Merlot, Petit Verdot, and Cabernet Franc from the renowned St. Julien appellation in Bordeaux, France. This wine is celebrated for its approachability without sacrificing the depth and structure for which Château Léoville Poyferré is renowned, offering an exquisite balance of fruit, tannin, and oak. The 2016 vintage is particularly noted for its exceptional quality, showcasing the concentration, elegance, and aging potential that St. Julien wines can achieve, making "Pavillon Leoville Poyferre" a testament to the château's dedication to excellence across all its offerings.
Producer
The origin of the property dates back to 1638. At that time, Léoville was the largest domain in the Médoc domain. Since then, it has fragmented into several plots of land over time. Léoville Poyferré's grand vin legacy began in 1840, fifteen years later it will be consecrated as the second classified growth. Didier Quuelel has managed the fate of this pearl since 1979. Thanks to its outstanding past and the last three decades of efforts and investments, Château Léoville Poyferré and regained excellence: - 80 hectares of vineyards to make wine - Modern winemaking equipment shows a perfect balance between modern and traditional, reflecting the latest technological advances.
Tasting notes

“Pavillon Leoville Poyferre” 2021 unveils a rich and complex array of aromas and flavors, including ripe blackberries, cassis, and plums, beautifully accented with hints of violets, cedar, and subtle spices, reflecting its careful maturation in oak barrels. The palate is both robust and refined, featuring a harmonious blend of dark fruit, velvety tannins, and a well-integrated acidity that leads to a long, satisfying finish. This wine’s layered complexity and graceful power make it a standout example of the St. Julien appellation’s prowess.

Pairing

Pairing the “Pavillon Leoville Poyferre” St. Julien 2021 with grilled red meats, such as lamb chops or a ribeye steak, can highlight the wine’s rich flavors and structured tannins, creating an indulgent and harmonious dining experience. It also pairs exceptionally well with complex dishes featuring truffles or rich sauces, where the wine’s depth and elegance complement the intensity and textures of the food. These food pairings not only enhance the enjoyment of the wine but also showcase its versatility and ability to accompany a wide range of sophisticated culinary creations.

2 in stock

115.00 

Chateau Leoville Poyferre
The origin of the property dates back to 1638. At that time, Léoville was the largest domain in the Médoc domain. Since then, it has fragmented into several plots of land over time. Léoville Poyferré's grand vin legacy began in 1840, fifteen years later it will be consecrated as the second classified growth. Didier Quuelel has managed the fate of this pearl since 1979. Thanks to its outstanding past and the last three decades of efforts and investments, Château Léoville Poyferré and regained excellence: - 80 hectares of vineyards to make wine - Modern winemaking equipment shows a perfect balance between modern and traditional, reflecting the latest technological advances.
A single-varietal Cabernet Franc wine has medium body and exhibit graphite, green bell pepper and red licorice notes, with darker wines showing more cigar and leather flavors.
Bordeaux wines are considered to be the most prestige and renowned in the world. The region is mainly known for its dry red wines made from Cabernet Sauvignon, Cabernet Franc and Merlot grapes, and one can almost always find the word Château (French for „castle”) on Bordeaux wine labels. In order to understand the style of wine most desirable for your taste, it is recommended to try different samples from the Left as well as the Right Bank of The Gironde. Both banks differ not only with different soil, but also with the share of specific wines. There are several classifications in Bordeaux but the main one, introduced in 1855, hasn’t changed since and still impacts wine prices nowadays. A few years later, in 1936, an alternative classification system - Crus Bourgeois - was established. Bordeaux is known for a commerce praxis called en primeur - it means that a buyer can purchase wines immediately after harvest and prior to production for a substantially lower price, thus obtaining the opportunity to sell them for a larger profit later in the future. Bordeaux wines can be described as big, complex and with a strong character, but very friendly at the same time so that each and every wine lover could find something tasty and suitable for a great wine night.