A Pinc (or pink) expression of Cygnet Gin! It's made with fresh...
This 1998 P2 is part of a new program at Dom Pérignon, released...
Bright pink hue with delicate salmon-pink tints. Soft, even sparkle that...
Nose: Spicy sweetness with the hint of vanilla; oak tannins, red...
Nose: intense, with some sharp briney notes and piercing, almost acetatic green apple notes. Punchy yeast as well, including a hint of bitterness, but also mellow notes like hay and butter.
Mouth: a really smooth entry, but with a lot of complexity, gradually growing wider, with more intense saline and savoury notes. Touches of herbal bitterness and mineral notes. Toasted hazelnuts. Very yeasty but at the same time some fruity notes before moving into a long, salty and warming finish.
|When to Drink||Now|
|Volume||37.5cl (Half Bottle)|
Pastora was the first Manzanilla ever to appear on the market in a bottled form, at a time when Manzanilla was mostly a local wine that was sold directly to consumers in bars (by the glass or in their own container). We’re talking 1827, actually the same year in which the first mention of the word Manzanilla appeared in shipping documents. The old brand Pastora, or Divina Pastora as it was then called, was recently resurrected by Bodegas Barbadillo.
Pastora is a true Manzanilla Pasada, rooted in the solera system of the already well aged Manzanilla Solear but even older. Pastora spends six years in the Solear solera (bodega El Potro) until a selection of barrels is moved some fifty meters down the road, to the bodega La Pastora, where the wine spends an additional three years. It is around 9 years old at the time of bottling and brings back a style that was in vogue in the 19th century and slowly disappeared in recent times.
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