Fruity with generosity, many grapes containing a good sugar level, all spices. Poor arrival in the mouth, a texture and a pitiful presence that has no structure and struggles to hold the road properly. Too bad because the nose was beautiful promises, forgotten in the mouth but fortunately found in the final where he regains balance, texture and development.
Surprisingly fruity for an Armagnac designed to mimic single malt, however the imposing nose shows a lot of character, with grapes and orange. On the tongue, the grape disappears behind aging oak which slowed the development of spices (nutmeg, cinnamon) on the taste buds. In the finish, first an explosion of anise, just as heavy as the rest, which slowly turns into vanilla over the seconds. Side aftertaste, impossible not to mention the length of it that extends seconds, almost minutes, all with a little taste of burning or smoke. Served blind, its character can deceive single malt lovers, and apart from grapes this single grape can easily share the taste ring (and unfortunately, that of the price) of several good whiskeys.
Alcohol and spices reminiscent of an industrial rum. Taste the sugar cane, with beautiful spicy fruit and a powerful oak. The finish is sweet, spicy and very intense. The whole is very well balanced and develops intense heat.