Chambolle Musigny, Les Veroilles
    Bruno Clair

    Chambolle Musigny, Les Veroilles,



    Bruno Clair, Chambolle Musigny, Les Veroilles, 2013

    Justerini & Brooks Tasting note
    Bruno Clair, Chambolle Musigny, Les Veroilles, 2013

    Fine, fresh flavours with a touch more weight and complexity than usual. An impressively smooth texture underpins a lovely floral, high-toned red cherry and strawberry fruit character with touches of vanilla pod. Veroilles is one of the highest vineyards in the commune, producing tense, high-toned wines that retain that Chambolle charm and texture.

    Neal Martin, Vinous
    The 2019 Chambolles-Musigny Les Veroilles has a perfumed bouquet with strawberry and cranberry, touches of ash and embers emerging with time. The palate is well balanced with a fine bead of acidity, fresh and focused, elegant in style with a poised finish. Probably one of the Domaine earlier drinking cuvées and very winsome.
    Date Reviewed:


    Bruno Clair
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    This product may contain sulphites. Full allergen information is available upon request, please call our Customer Relations Team on +44 (0)20 7484 6430.
    Bruno Clair

    Bruno Clair

    Bruno Clair started his own domaine in 1979 with small holdings in Marsannay, Fixin, Morey and Savigny Dominode. Alongside this sat his family's Clair-Dau estate, one of the great Burgundian domaines, however following the death of his grandfather Joseph Clair family disaggreements sadly lead to its dismantling in 1985. The following year, to add to his own small domaine, Bruno was entrusted with the vineyards of his parents, brothers and sisters which included those of Clos de Bèze, Cazetiers, Clos St-Jacques, Vosne-Romanée, Clos du Fonteny and Chambolle-Musigny. Bruno Clair’s wings are spread widely over the Côte d’Or covering nine appellations in total.

    Bruno, first and foremost, is a vigneron adopting an approach that involves back-breaking vineyard work and minimal intervention winemaking, using a mixture of large old wooden foudres and smaller barriques for the long slow ageing process. New oak, though used, is kept relatively low - rarely going above 40% even for the Grands Crus. Edouard and Arthur Clair, Bruno's sons, are an exciting, committed new generation gradually taking over, gently introducing a few enhancements such as increased whole bunch percentages and less sulphur usage. There is no doubt that Bruno Clair have upped their game over the last ten years and have well and truly broken into the top league of estates in the Côte de Nuits.

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