De Luze Extra Fine Champagne Cognac
  • Category Cognac
  • Country France
  • Region Cognac
  • Age 30 Year Old
  • Style Cognac.
  • Alcohol 40%
California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.

De Luze

Extra Fine Champagne Cognac (0.75l, 40%)

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Character Goatson

The extra-ness just oozes from this one. Multiple awards, multiple decades in the making - we have chills. They’re multiplying as well.
The story of De Luze Cognac began with two brothers De Luze in 1822, and it continues today with the Boinaud family. By keeping the values and traditions near and dear, they continue with the production of one of the world’s most elegant Cognacs.
The Extra in the name refers to each ‘eau de vie’ used being perfectly matured for 30 years at the very least. Every Champagne drop selected for the opulent blend fits perfectly to paint an homage to the Grande Champagne and Petite Champagne. It’s floral and fruity. Stunning.


*This bottle is a collector’s item; we will not be able to entertain any refunds or exchanges.

**Individual orders are limited to one item per person, as we wish to allow everyone to participate.

***Any kind of transit damage is insured and will be reimbursed.
 

  • Category Cognac
  • Country France
  • Region Cognac
  • Age 30 Year Old
  • Style Cognac.
  • Alcohol 40%
California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.
Dog Dogson's Smartass corner
Character Dogson
The wine used for Cognac is very dry, acidic, and thin but excellent for distillation and aging.
There are six different wine-growing areas (crus) authorized to produce Cognac - in descending order of prestige: Grande Champagne, Petite Champagne, Borderies, Fins Bois, Bons Bois, and Bois Ordinaires.
Rancio is a highly desirable nutty flavor usually found in extra-aged fortified wines (Port, Sherry, Madeira, Marsala …) and fruit-based Spirits, namely Cognacs, Calvados, and Armagnac. It appears in Cognac after roughly 10 years of maturing in oak casks, becoming more intense over the years.
Cognac is a form of distilled Brandy. For a spirit to be labeled Cognac, it must be made from specified grapes, of which Ugni Blanc is the one most widely used. It must be twice distilled in copper pot stills and aged at least two years in French oak barrels from Limousin or Tronçais.
Cognac, named after the town of Cognac in France, is a variety of brandy (distilled wine). It is only produced in the wine-growing region surrounding this town. Cognac must be made from specified grapes, be twice distilled in copper pot stills, and be aged at least two years in French oak barrels. Most Cognacs are aged considerably longer than the minimum legal requirement.
Believe it or not, the French aren’t all that fond of Cognac. In fact, they export nearly 90% of their production.
Dog Dogson's Smartass corner
Character Dogson
The wine used for Cognac is very dry, acidic, and thin but excellent for distillation and aging.
There are six different wine-growing areas (crus) authorized to produce Cognac - in descending order of prestige: Grande Champagne, Petite Champagne, Borderies, Fins Bois, Bons Bois, and Bois Ordinaires.
Rancio is a highly desirable nutty flavor usually found in extra-aged fortified wines (Port, Sherry, Madeira, Marsala …) and fruit-based Spirits, namely Cognacs, Calvados, and Armagnac. It appears in Cognac after roughly 10 years of maturing in oak casks, becoming more intense over the years.
Cognac is a form of distilled Brandy. For a spirit to be labeled Cognac, it must be made from specified grapes, of which Ugni Blanc is the one most widely used. It must be twice distilled in copper pot stills and aged at least two years in French oak barrels from Limousin or Tronçais.
Cognac, named after the town of Cognac in France, is a variety of brandy (distilled wine). It is only produced in the wine-growing region surrounding this town. Cognac must be made from specified grapes, be twice distilled in copper pot stills, and be aged at least two years in French oak barrels. Most Cognacs are aged considerably longer than the minimum legal requirement.
Believe it or not, the French aren’t all that fond of Cognac. In fact, they export nearly 90% of their production.
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