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Renowned throughout the world, the production of Cognac has been regulated by its very own AOC since 1909. Only liqueurs from eaux-de-vie made from crus from the controlled appellation area of Cognac can be labelled as such. This liqueur must be distilled and aged on-site in compliance with authorised techniques: double distillation in a copper Charentais still, ageing in oak barrels for a set minimum ageing period.

A good Cognac is subjected to a complex manufacturing process. It is never made from the eau-de-vie of a single cru, but from a `marriage' of eaux-de-vie that vary in age and cru - some as old as a hundred. To establish the age of a Cognac, only the number of years spent in oak casks or barrels are taken into account. As soon as an eau-de-vie is decanted into a glass recipient, it ceases to age. The longer it is left to age, the more a Cognac gains in complexity, fragrance, aromas and taste (spiced, pepper and cinnamon flavours).

Please note that only Cognacs made exclusively from Petite and Grande Champagne (50% minimum) can use the "Fine Champagne" appellation.

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Grande Champagne Première Cru Réserve de l’Empereur X.O. Original Carton Box
Napoléon Fine Champagne Magnum
Rare. Extra Vieille Contains Cognac aged for at least 50 years. Bottled 1960's
X.O. 35 Years on Cask Original wooden case
Fine Champagne V.S.O.P. Magnum. Bottled 1960s
Rarest Antique Grand Fine Champagne Believed 1918 Bottle number 009364 on Necklabel
Very Old assumed to be from after the second world war.
Extra Vieux 50 years of age Glass shoulder button Bottled in 1890
Napoléon 45 Grands Prix Aigle Rouge Original carton box Magnum
Cordon Bleu Réserve Limitée No. CK6212
Très Vieille Grande Champagne Original carton box. The age of the blend is at least 30 years but av
Magnum Bottled in the 1960's



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