|Chateau de Corcelles:
It's the joy of a table. Its beautiful red color, its lightness, its fruity, its springtime aromas: everything cheers and invigorates it. Although relatively modest, Beaujolais always honors guests and befits family dinners, business lunches or dinners with friends. It is one of the most popular appellation wines in France and if it knows some fierce critics, its lovers are more numerous and just as fierce.
Pleasant and pleasant wine like the Macon, but the creation of the appellation Saint-Véran has plunged into oblivion
Pleasing and fruity, it is little produced.
The Beaujolais-Villages are Beaujolais Supérieures (same yield, same minimum titrations), coming from a selected production area and limited to the communes of: Chanes, La Chapelle-de-Guinchay, Leynes, Pruzilly, Romaneche-Thorins, St. AmourBellevue, Saint-Symphorien-d'Ancelles, SaintVérand, in the department of Saône-etLoire, and: Arbuissonnas, Beaujeu, Blacé, Cercié, Charentay, Chénas, Chiroubles, Denicé, Durette, Emeringes, Fleurie, Juliénas, Jullié, Lancié, Lantignié, Montmelas, Odenas. Saint-Etienne des-Ouilleres, Saint-Etienne-la-Varenne, Saint Julien, Saint-Lager, Salles, Vaux, Villie-Morgon, in the department of the Rhone.
These Beaujolais-Villages appellation villages can also add their name to that of Beaujolais, which few of them practice, preferring the Beaujolais -Villages more commercial name. More complete and more robust, the Beaujolais-Villages, if they can drink young and even new, agree to age 2 and 3 years in bottle. Their character of Beaujolais then asserts itself at the same time as the wine is growing
Brouilly: Straddling the towns of Odenas, Saint Lager. Cercié. Charentay, Saint-Etienne la-Varenne and Quincié, it is the largest wine of Beaujolais. It occupies the lower slopes of the Brouilly mountain, encircling the Côte de Brouilly.
The wines of Brouilly are fleshy, fruity and full of sap in their youth.