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2014 Château Peby-Faugeres

Removed from a professional wine storage facility

2 available
Bid *
Ends Sunday, 7pm Pacific


96James Suckling

Fantastic aromas of crushed berries, violets, licorice and blueberries. Full body, silky and firm tannins and a long and flavorful finish.

95Vinous / IWC

Black cherry, plum, mocha, chocolate and dark spice notes build as this voluptuous wine shows off its distinctive personality.

95Jeb Dunnuck

...sensational purity in its blackberries, smoked earth, espresso, spring flowers and pencil shavings aromas and flavors...full-bodied richness, polished, ripe tannin, impeccable balance, and a great finish.

93Wine Spectator

Ripe raspberry and blackberry pâte de fruit notes pump along, picking up a dollop of ganache along the way. This has a long, flowing feel, with nice polish on the anise-infused finish.

90The Wine Advocate

...opulent bouquet with very pure dark cherry and raspberry preserve aromas, blood orange and blueberry emerging with time. The palate is medium-bodied with rounded tannin, low acidity, very powerful and voluminous in the mouth with a heady, slightly alcoholic finish.

16.5Jancis Robinson

Sweet, dried-fruit aromas. Luscious density. Polished tannins. Defiantly modern style that works well... Impressive length.


France, Bordeaux, St.-Émilion

Saint-Émilion is on the east side of the Dordogne River. At 13,400 acres it is one of Bordeaux’s largest appellations, and perhaps its most picturesque. It is also home to what has been called “the garagiste” movement of upstart, tradition-defying winemakers who produce artisanal wines in styles that are unconventional for the appellation. The village of Saint-Émilion dates from the middle ages and it sits on low hills, surrounded by ancient walls. Like its neighbor Pomerol, Saint-Émilion was not included in the famous Bordeaux classification system of 1855. But a century later a ranking system was put in place, and unlike the classification system for the Medoc, the Saint-Émilion system is reviewed every ten years, meaning that estates can be upgraded or downgraded. There are three rankings: Grand Cru Classé, Premier Grand Cru Classé B and Premier Grand Cru Classé A, with the final ranking being the best. Such legendary Saint-Émilion estates as Châteaux Ausone and Cheval-Blanc are Premier Grand Cru Classé A, along with Châteaux Pavie and Angélus, both added to the classification in 2012. Wines in this appellation are primarily Merlot, mixed with Cabernet Franc and Cabernet Sauvignon.