• Category Cognac
  • Country France
  • Region Cognac
  • Distillery Delamain
  • Style Cognac
  • Alcohol 40%
California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.
  • caramel
  • fruit
  • vanilla
  • spicy
  • white grape
  • cinnamon
  • golden raisin
  • dry
  • green apple

Delamain

Extra Cognac Grande Champagne (0.7l, 40%)
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Character Goatson
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  • Category Cognac
  • Country France
  • Region Cognac
  • Distillery Delamain
  • Style Cognac
  • Alcohol 40%
California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.
Flavor Spiral TM
About the Flavor Spiral
What does Delamain Extra Cognac Grande Champagne taste like?

The Flavor Spiral™ shows the most common flavors that you'll taste in Delamain Extra Cognac Grande Champagne and gives you a chance to have a taste of it before actually tasting it.

We invented Flavor Spiral™ here at Flaviar to get all your senses involved in tasting drinks and, frankly, because we think that classic tasting notes are boring.

Back to flavor spiral
  • caramel
  • fruit
  • vanilla
  • spicy
  • white grape
  • cinnamon
  • golden raisin
  • dry
  • green apple
Dog Dogson's Smartass corner
Character Dogson
The French believe it or not, aren’t actually all that fond of Cognac. They export almost 90% of their production.
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.
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.
Laws concerning Cognac-making are strict as hell. Only three types of grapes may be used, and they can only be harvested in October; Cognac must be aged for at least two years in barrels made from French oak - and get this, from one of two specific forests! Then, the stills must be of a particular French shape (no, not the baguette shape); and we guess La Marseillaise has to be sung during the entire process.
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.
The Delamain Family members included scientists, poets, writers, and of course, great Cognac makers. Jacques Delamain was a writer and a great ornithologist, while Robert Delamain the author of The History of Cognac, a still highly regarded book today amongst scholars and Cognac enthusiasts, despite being published almost a hundred years ago.
Similar drinks
Dog Dogson's Smartass corner
Character Dogson
The French believe it or not, aren’t actually all that fond of Cognac. They export almost 90% of their production.
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.
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.
Laws concerning Cognac-making are strict as hell. Only three types of grapes may be used, and they can only be harvested in October; Cognac must be aged for at least two years in barrels made from French oak - and get this, from one of two specific forests! Then, the stills must be of a particular French shape (no, not the baguette shape); and we guess La Marseillaise has to be sung during the entire process.
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.
The Delamain Family members included scientists, poets, writers, and of course, great Cognac makers. Jacques Delamain was a writer and a great ornithologist, while Robert Delamain the author of The History of Cognac, a still highly regarded book today amongst scholars and Cognac enthusiasts, despite being published almost a hundred years ago.
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