G'Vine Nouaison Gin
  • Category Gin
  • Country France
  • Distillery G'Vine
  • Style French Gin
  • Alcohol 43.9%
California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.
  • grape
  • berries
  • juniper berries
  • lime juice
  • floral
  • nutmeg
  • liquorice
  • coriander
  • cardamom

G'Vine

Nouaison Gin (0.7l, 43.9%)
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Character Goatson
If you ask a Frenchman what he knows about making great Gin he will answer, “C’est simple … treat it like Cognac, missure.”  
 
The G’vine distillery has redefined Gin. Instead of using a grain spirit, like most Gin distillers, they use a grape sprit, infused with the rare vine flower’s berry, which blossoms only for a few days in the summery days of June. The delicate grape berries are immediately hand-picked and macerated in the neutral grape spirit over a period of several days to obtain the best floral essence. The infusion is then distilled in a small Florentine pot still. This Gin is produced in the region of Cognac, where they certainly know their grapes.   
G’Vine Nouaison Gin … first, get over the fact that it is made from distilled grape spirits. It’s a good thing.  France is almost synonymous with grapes culture, from wine to champaign to cognac. It should not be surprising that they have a little extra fruit-of-the-vine available for other purposes. And it makes sense.  In fact, back in the 13th century the very first juniper liquors—of which Gin is the most notable one—were steeped in grape alcohols.   
 
If you distill wine once and age it, you get brandy or cognac.  If you distill it several times and add a wonderfully unique set of botanicals, you get G’Vine Nouaison Gin. And you will like the silky texture and smooth character mouth-feel that using grape instead of grain alcohols brings to this Gin.   
 
Far from hiding their love of all things grape, the “bon gens” at G’Vine embrace their grape-i-ness and run with it—adding rare and fugitive grape flower extract to their list of botanical infusions. The roster of ingredients goes on to include much of what you expect—juniper berries, licorice, coriander, green cardamom, and a bit of lime—and some more unique ones too, including cubeb berries and nutmeg.  It is a departure from your traditional Gin … and that’s a good thing.  
 
  • Category Gin
  • Country France
  • Distillery G'Vine
  • Style French Gin
  • Alcohol 43.9%
California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING.
Appearance / Color  
Crystal Clear    
 
Nose / Aroma / Smell  
Juniper, and florals  
 
Flavor / Taste / Palate
Crisp, juniper, and spice  
 
Finish   
Clean and pepper


Flavor Spiral TM
About the Flavor Spiral
What does G'Vine Nouaison Gin taste like?

The Flavor Spiral™ shows the most common flavors that you'll taste in G'Vine Nouaison Gin 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
  • grape
  • berries
  • juniper berries
  • lime juice
  • floral
  • nutmeg
  • liquorice
  • coriander
  • cardamom
Dog Dogson's Smartass corner
Character Dogson
Classifications of Gin: London Dry Gin, Plymouth Gin, Old Tom Gin, Genever or Dutch, New Western or new American or International style.
It’s a common myth that Gin is a tear-jerker. Of course, drinking too much of it will make you feel awful the next day, but that’s the same with any alcohol.
Gin gets its dominant flavour from juniper berries. As with many other spirits, Gin was originally intended to be used as medicine. Yeah right!
As producers try to develop new styles and flavors of Gin, to push the category and find a niche, the need for trying new methods of extracting flavors, as well as using more unusual botanicals, has grown.

One such way is the vacuum distillation method, when the redistillation of botanicals takes place in a vacuum.
While juniper-heavy Gin is perfect for your daily G&T, it is also complemented extremely well by tea flavours such as Earl Grey. Try steeping Earl Grey tea bags in Gin for an hour before mixing it with lemon juice and soda for a refreshing tipple. This one gets you additional kudos, so let’s keep it between us.
Their signature botanical is the precious vine flower, which exists for just a few days before maturing into a grape berry. They handpick it as soon as it blooms in June. It is then macerated in the grape Spirit and distilled in a Florentine pot still to capture its enchanting aroma.
Similar drinks
Dog Dogson's Smartass corner
Character Dogson
Classifications of Gin: London Dry Gin, Plymouth Gin, Old Tom Gin, Genever or Dutch, New Western or new American or International style.
It’s a common myth that Gin is a tear-jerker. Of course, drinking too much of it will make you feel awful the next day, but that’s the same with any alcohol.
Gin gets its dominant flavour from juniper berries. As with many other spirits, Gin was originally intended to be used as medicine. Yeah right!
As producers try to develop new styles and flavors of Gin, to push the category and find a niche, the need for trying new methods of extracting flavors, as well as using more unusual botanicals, has grown.

One such way is the vacuum distillation method, when the redistillation of botanicals takes place in a vacuum.
While juniper-heavy Gin is perfect for your daily G&T, it is also complemented extremely well by tea flavours such as Earl Grey. Try steeping Earl Grey tea bags in Gin for an hour before mixing it with lemon juice and soda for a refreshing tipple. This one gets you additional kudos, so let’s keep it between us.
Their signature botanical is the precious vine flower, which exists for just a few days before maturing into a grape berry. They handpick it as soon as it blooms in June. It is then macerated in the grape Spirit and distilled in a Florentine pot still to capture its enchanting aroma.
Ratings & Reviews
from From the flaviar times