Domaine Frederic Montangeron Fleurie, 2021
Harvested by hand and vinified using ancestral methods, this Beaujolais Cru wine by Frédéric Montangeron has delicious aromas of iris, violet, faded rose and notes of red fruits, peach, gooseberry and blackcurrant. In the mouth this Fleurie is velvety with very great finesse
Domaine de Montangeron is often referred to in the guides and obtains numerous medals in the local, national and international competitions.
As with other light reds, serve lightly chilled and open 30 minutes before serving. Goes particularly well with leg of lamb, rabbit, poultry and white meats, as well as cheese.
Domaine Frederic Montangeron
Frederic Montangeron has been working on the estate since 1996, he owns 14 ha of vineyards, but only 10ha in Fleurie Appellation.
Produced on entirely granite soils, Fleurie wines are velvety smooth. It is produced in the commune of Fleurie, which is perched at the top of the hillside.
|Bottles per case||6|
|Alcohol % by Vol.||13.0%|
|Style||Red - Light to medium bodied|
Beaujolais is an important wine region in eastern France, famous for its vibrant, fruity red wines made from the Gamay grape. It is located to the south of Burgundy, of which it is sometimes considered to be a part, despite being within the Rhone administrative region.
Beaujolais is one of the few regions in the world to be so focused on a single grape variety (Gamay). Pinot Noir is also used in small quantities in red and rosé wines. Although best known for its red wines, the region also produces white Beaujolais Blanc, from Chardonnay and Aligote.
There are several forms of red Beaujolais wines: standard Beaujolais (including Beaujolais Superieur), Beaujolais Villages, and the characterful, youthful Beaujolais Nouveau. The region's highest-quality wines are those of the ten Beaujolais 'crus' – ten vineyard areas long recognized as the finest in the area. Each of these ten (Brouilly, Chenas, Chiroubles, Cote de Brouilly, Fleurie, Julienas, Morgon, Moulin-a-Vent, Regnie and Saint-Amour) has its own appellation title.