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Bordelaise Isabelle Coustal crafts elegant reds at this outstanding Languedoc estate. Her premium cuvée is elegant and refined, dark and fruity with just a touch of oak to add polish and complexity.
Product Code: QVT-FC38231
View all products by Château Sainte-Eulalie
Château Sainte-Eulalie is an outstanding estate run by a young and enthusiastic couple, Laurent and Isabelle Coustal. The domaine was first established in the earlier part of the 20th century, but it has been since this dynamic pair took over in 1996 that it has gained its excellent status. The property is known as a campagne – meaning that the vineyards, winery, main house, workers’ lodgings, and cellar are all located on one site – and Isabelle and Laurent have worked hard to revitalise the entire complex.Sainte-Eulalie lies in the heart of the Minervois appellation in the south of France, just above the tiny village of La Livinière. The vineyards are spread over the Aude Valley, on the south side of the Black Mountain and Massif Central and not far from the Canal du Midi. This area isn’t just an idyllic, laid-back sun-trap, it’s also brilliant for vines: Eulalie’s terraced vineyards lie on south-facing slopes at between 200-250m altitude, where they are protected from the northern winds.The 34 hectares of vines – planted on pebbly soils with a high proportion of chalk, clay and manganese – are mostly over 20 years old, with the exception of two hectares of syrah planted by the Coustals in 2000. The balance of vines comprises 36% syrah, 28% grenache noir, 27% carignan and 9% cinsault.Machine harvesting is responsible for most of the picking, but once the grapes reach the winery they are sorted by hand to ensure only the best fruit is used. Grapes then undergo fermentation and are aged in a mixture of vessels. The everyday Minervois spends 15-18 months in traditional concrete tanks, whereas the premium bottling, Cuvée Cantilène, which comes from old vines and contains more syrah, ages for a year in barrels, 25-50% of which are new oak, depending on vintage conditions. The rosé is much fresher, containing more grapes from the younger syrah vines, and is designed for younger drinking with fresh summer fare.
Where do we start in a region so huge? With production nearly three times that of Bordeaux, or more than the whole of Australia, the Languedoc-Roussillon accounts for about a third of all French wine made. The sheer scale of production and the intense competition to channel such volumes through to the market means that in most years supply is greater than demand so prices are kept in check. It is not for nothing that wines from the South of France offer such great value for money. Here you get what you pay for. The trick is to get beyond the gain line and tap into a rich vein of almost endless vinous pleasure. Appellation Contrôlée and Vin de Pays (also known as IGP – Indication Geographique Protegée) - officially, these are two quite different wine worlds that live side by side almost, seemingly, in complete ignorance of each other's existence. Luckily, reality is different and most producers see no conflict between the two and many produce wines under both codes. Nor is one necessarily better than the other. Indeed many of Languedoc's most iconic wines, such as Mas de Daumas Gassac and Grange des Pères, are Vin de Pays. So why the difference? The status of Appellation Contrôlée was gradually conferred to the historic heartlands of Languedoc-Roussillon, in other words those sites in the foothills of the Massif Central and Pyrenees where viticulture has existed since the Romans. Appellation status is also about taste and about wine made from a narrow selection of mostly Mediterranean grape varieties.Vin de Pays (IGP) was introduced to improve the quality of what was then the mass of 'vins ordinaries'. It confers an identity to wines coming from those areas that were planted during the big periods of expansion, mostly in the plain between Narbonne and Pézenas. It allows for higher yields than AC, and, more importantly, allows a much wider palette of grape varieties for the growers to choose from.In terms of grape varieties Languedoc-Roussillon is France's answer to the New World. In the duality of Appellation Contrôlée and Vin de Pays, the conformism of Parisian bureaucracy goes hand in hand with the creative spirit of pure liberalism. So in terms of grape variety, almost anything goes! Native Languedoc and Roussillon varieties are at the heart of all appellation wines. With a changing climate and a tendency to extremes of weather, these ancient varieties are gaining favour.Carignan is the workhorse of Languedoc especially in the drier west. At its best, it produces a wine that is deeply coloured, quite tannic, sappy with brambly fruit. Many producers have woken up to the qualities of carignan if it is treated with respect and low yields are achieved.Grenache produces round tasting wines, often with low tannin and high alcohol and is rarely to be found on its own except in the fortified reds of Roussillon.Cinsault belongs in the heat of North Africa. In the South of France, it is widely grown and can add fragrance and lightness of touch to big brawny reds, but more often it is made into rosé.Like carignan, the native whites are more obviously associated with high production but with careful handling can produce wines of real interest. There is maccabeu and grenache blanc, grown mostly in Corbières and Roussillon. Clairette, grown mostly in the east, closer to the Rhône. Terret is grown extensively around Marsseillan, home of French vermouth. Maybe the best of all is the piquepoul which east of Beziers produces good quaffing dry picpoul de Pinet. Muscat used to be grown exclusively for vin doux naturel such as Saint Jean de Minervois and Rivesaltes but also produces full-flavoured dry wines of some interest.The biggest change in the South of France was the introduction of other grape varieties to help boost quality. For the reds, syrah was the most obvious import and is now widely planted and is usually part of a blend with grenache and/or carignan. Syrah is at its best where there is a little humidity such as in the east around Pic Saint Loup. Mourvèdre is much more complicated to grow but has a real future in areas close to the sea such as in parts of Fitou and Corbières.For the whites, roussanne and marsanne have also journeyed south from the Rhône to add finesse and flavour to Mediterranean blends. Increasingly, the Corsican vermentino, also known as rolle, can be found in blends where it often has a positive influence.Bordeaux has for long been an important connection for the Languedoc with the Canal du Midi there to prove the link. Not surprisingly, Languedoc producers were quick to introduce Bordeaux varieties in their vineyards. Merlot is the most widely planted and in some years has been very profitably exported in bulk to California or back to Bordeaux. The later ripening cabernets are probably better suited to the climate of the south and have great potential.Another revolution across the South of France has been in the quality of the whites. Before new standards of cellar hygiene and refrigeration were introduced, the concept of a fresh, dry and fruity Languedoc-Roussillon white wine was nigh impossible. Growers like Pierre Bésinet at Domaine du Bosc and Louis-Marie Teisserenc at Domaine de l'Arjolle were quick to spot the potential and successfully plant chardonnay, sauvignon and even the mysterious viognier.Regional StylesLanguedoc-Roussillon is such a large region that it is impossible to generalise about the entirety. It helps to divide it into three main sections: Eastern Languedoc, Western Languedoc, and Southern Lanuedoc. The east includes excellent appellations like Faugères, Côteaux du Languedoc, Pic saint Loup and Montpeyroux. The style of wine produced here is often Rhône-like: generous, thickly textured and often high in alcohol. Syrah is the outstanding grape variety and it blends well with grenache and sometimes mourvèdre. Nothing remains static in Languedoc and the old Côteaux du Languedoc is about to be replaced by a new appellation called simply Languedoc. Western Languedoc is more dramatic, mountainous, and much drier than the east, but it's also colder and the austerity of its climate and topography can be tasted in its wines. The carignan grape is often an essential element in many of the reds. Look out for saint-Chinian, Minervois and Saint Jean de Minervois (the latter for muscat based sweet vin doux naturel), Cabardès, Limoux (especially sparkling Crémant de Limoux).The south incorporates Corbières, Fitou and Roussillon. These are dry, hot regions surrounded by mountains which provide a majestic backdrop. Fitou is the oldest Appellation and confusingly comes in two parts. The best wines though come from in between in what is actually southern Corbières. Corbières is the largest single appellation in Languedoc, with myriad different styles from different soils and microclimates. This veritable chaos of crags, gorges, strewn with castles, wild herbs and abandoned abbeys encapsulates the heart of the Midi. The wines all have a little of that wildness and wonder.In Roussillon black schists on the north bank of the Agly make the best reds. These are typically fine and spicy with grenache and syrah. Traditionally the best-exposed sights near the village of Maury have produced sweet fortified wine. High mountains provide the opportunity to plant vines at higher altitudes and make fresher wines. Finally, this vast region ends in a narrow strip of land between mountain and the sea and with Spain on two sides. Twisting lanes and vertiginous vine terraces link the little ports of Collioure, Banyuls and Cerbère. The fortified wines are sold as Banyuls and are mostly Grenache-based with a little carignan. The Collioure appellation is for expressive, full-bodied and refined table wine which can be made from several grape varieties: carignan, syrah, grenache, mourvèdre and counoise for the reds and grenache, roussanne and vermentino for the whites.
"Oh my goodness. This is why I joined the Wine Society. An excellent wine from one of my favourite regions in France, produced with love and care - and being sold here at such an amazing discount. I want more of this, keep this to yourself, don't tell 'the others' - cripes, I just did!"
There are no press reviews for this product.
"This is a great wine for a Saturday night, quite soft and very drinkable.
Far better than 95% of the stuff they sell in supermarkets.
I will buy more!"
Mr Graeme Franklin (08-Feb-2020)
"Loved the 2015, and was very disappointed with the first night's drinking of the 2016. Despite a long time resting in the decanter, it was full on fruit and not much else. However, 24 hours later, it's a totally different and much more enjoyable wine. Yes, the fruit is still centre stage, but happily more subdued, and is properly integrated with spices and gentle tannins. On the basis of the second night, it is a reorder, but probably needs more bottle time. It's not just me, Mark Coleman noted much the same in a recent review. "
Mr Peter Minns (26-Jan-2020)
"Dark and fruity on the nose and palate. Full-bodied with smooth tannins and good balance. Paired well with a meaty meal, but easy to drink on its own too. Very enjoyable wine that I shall order again."
Mr John Lay (25-Jan-2020)
"A fantastic wine. Lacks a bit on the nose but very very drinkable. "
Mr Hugo Taylor (18-Jan-2020)
"Lovely wine. Great body and has that deep cherry and bramble taste I want from this region but also a tarte savoury profile. One of the best I've had from WS"
Mr Owen Duffy (04-Jan-2020)
"Postscript......a lot smoother and more integrated on the second night after another 24 hours aeration (on top of 2 hours plus in a decanter on first day) . One of the most densely coloured wines I've drunk for a while, but do give it a long decant. I'm upgrading to 4 star on the basis of night two, and it might get better yet with another year or two bottle age.
WS doesn't appear to allow me to edit the original post which is why I've had to post again. "
Mr Mark Colman (08-Oct-2019)
"This wine is an old favourite from previous vintages.
Despite decanting for a couple of hours, this tasted a bit 'raw' still. Very deep and youthful purple in colour. Teeth and decanter staining too!
It has got plenty of fruit, but the balance isn't quite there yet with the acidity and alcohol. Not harshly tannic, but they are there. I think it will be a good deal better in a couple of years, and likely to last easily until the 2025 drinking window shown. Interesting to note the comments below on the 2010 vintage drunk recently.
That said, it went very well with a robust Boeuf en Daube, but it could do with some edges being taken off, and I think that time will do that.
It feels like there is significantly more Syrah in this vintage than previous ones. 3 stars for now, probably 3 and a half, but has the potential to be 4 or more. "
Mr Mark Colman (07-Oct-2019)
"Being stingy with 4 stars but not quite world class. Rich, opulent, mouth filling, ample dark fruits, fine tannins with acidity and oak in balance.
Smooth enough for a glass on its own but also a match for the most robust meals.
Dr Philip Dodd (08-Aug-2019)
"Have just opened a bottle of the 2010. Very pleasantly surprised - little sign of age, great black fruit nose, and very full flavor. Will be buying more to store and enjoy."
Mr Hugh Sims (08-Jun-2019)
"Let this wine breath for an hour and it won't disappoint. Very smooth and easy drinking. Just ordered another 2 bottles for New Years Eve. Great buy."
Mr Stan Barker (29-Dec-2018)
Rotherham Advertiser (22nd Oct 2019)
"Probably my favourite
estate in Minervois. Dark, fruity, fragrant, refined, bit of oak and some soft,
ripe tannins. - David Clay"
Mr Michael Martin (06-Jan-2019)
"This is stupidly good value for money; definitely a southern french wine with lots of rounded red fruit but it also has an elegance and freshness to it that lifts this way above most wines at this price level. Serve just above cellar temperature and let it breathe for 30 mins in a decanter - you will be rewarded. "
Mr Paul Jaines (09-Dec-2018)
"I like this, fruit and something fuelish on the nose, to taste bramble or blueberry, touch of oak, pepper and a herb of some description. Tannins are very evident leaving a dry finish in the mouth. Drinking window to 2025 so considering putting a few away."
Mr Gordon Allan (08-Dec-2018)
"I have drunk a lot of the ordinary Minervois from this chateau and it has always been very good but this a definite cut above the ordinary. Even my wife likes it and she can be very fussy!"
Mr John I Smith (07-Dec-2018)
"This is gorgeous! Yes, the bramblery fruit leads the way; however, combined with herbs and good tannins, it's certainly not too fruity or sweet. A lovely wine from a great vintage, and at £13.50, great value too. "
Mr Peter Minns (11-Nov-2018)
"All the berries on the nose and the same in the mouth plus a hint of leather and oak, thoroughly enjoyable and great value, though for some it might be a bit to much of a good thing, some length to it, at this price it is very good value compared to it's peers."
Mr John Wigglesworth (23-Mar-2018)
"A lovely smooth, rich wine which went really well with black pudding."
Mr Robin Lennox (16-Feb-2018)
"Brambles, brambles, brambles. Luxuriously smooth berry juice with a little oak. Has silk ever been so affordable? I did wonder if it was maybe just a little too forward with the fruit for me but feel like a rat for saying so aloud as there is much to commend this Minervois particularly at this price."
Mr Russell Craig (11-Feb-2018)
The Observer (2nd Dec 2018)
"La Livinière bottles
worth tracking down for enjoying with aubergine-based vegetarian hotpots, roast
lamb with tapenade or garlicky, herby stews of all kinds – to give a few ideas
of the sort of thing they’d shine alongside - include [this wine] with its
burst of dark cherry and beguiling, almost floral scent. - David Williams"
wineanorak.com (13th Dec 2017)
"This has an elegant, smooth texture to the sweet,
refined berry fruits and there’s also a twist of spiciness. Stylish stuff. - Jamie Goode"
Financial Times (9th Dec 2017)
"This producer has
been making some of the finest wines in this western Languedoc village for
years. Round, satisfying Midi blend and ridiculously good value. What's not to
like? - Jancis Robinson"
Decanter (6th Dec 2017)
"This dynamic Minervois estate is run by Laurent and
Isabelle Coustal, who took ownership in 1996. Its terraced vineyards lie on
south-facing slopes, with Syrah, grenache, carignan and cinsault planted on
pebbly soils with a high proportion of chalk, clay and manganese. Cuvée
Cantilene is its premium bottling, coming from old vines and aged for a year in
barrel, 25-50% of which are, depending on the vintage. This is a polished
performer, with ripe and spicy blackberry fruit. Dark and delicious. - Amy Wislocki"
The Guardian (21st Oct 2017)
gloriously ripe …
JancisRobinson.com (16th Oct 2017)
"Round and satisfying
and ridiculous value. Beautifully integrated blend. Long too. What’s not to
like? Very good value 16.5/20 Jancis Robinson"
Mr David Pearce (23-May-2020)
"The nose is cedar woodchips, the taste is full bodied, but surprisingly fresh, dried fruit on the palate, but a sour sting at the back of the throat on the finish."
Mr Matthew Utting (18-Sep-2017)
Mr Eain Green (31-Jul-2017)
"First bought the 2009 vintage which was quite superb. Subsequently bought the 2011 and was slightly less impressed. This 2014 vintage, despite the difficult season in Minervois, is on fine form. Ripe, chocolatey, mouth filling, very smooth with fine grained tannins, this is already a very approachable crowdpleaser."
Dr Philip Dodd (12-Jan-2017)
"I knw people rave about this wine, but it's not for me. There is nothing challenging about the taste. Technically excellent and "smooth" no doubt, but where's the acid, the sourness, the interest? It's just a bit lumpen, no edge."
Mr Tristan Ward (09-Sep-2016)
The Oldie (24th Jun 2016)
- Bill Knott
Western Mail (21st May 2016)
blend of syrah, carignan and grenache will a bouquet of soft pliable black
fruits and some black pepper spice thrown in. In the mouth the fruit shows
its lively side with the acidity sitting alongside the warming wood tones.
Just crying out for a roast beef Sunday lunch. - Neil Cammies
Belfast Sunday Life (15th Nov 2015)
"A rich elegant red
with lots of structure and sophistication. The oak isn't in your face, but
rather adds to the complexity and would make it a perfect partner for your
Sunday roast. - Paula Gracey"
Belfast News Letter Group (14th Nov 2015)
"Soft, supple and
impressively aromatic... A complex palate with pronounced cherry and black
fruit flavours is nicely complemented by notes of clove and liquorice before a
subtly spiced lingering finish. An ideal match to Toulouse sausages, mash and
onion gravy. - Raymond Gleugh"
Yorkshire Post (14th Nov 2015)
robust flavours in this wine from a small privately-owned domaine. Syrah,
grenache and carignan vines are planted on the slopes of the Black Mountain,
creating dense spiced blackberry flavours with soft supple tannins. Team this
with lamb chops and rare roast beef. - Christine Austin"
Hampstead & Highgate Express (5th Nov 2015)
"A richly appealing
winter food partner. - Liz Sagues"
The Daily Mail (5th Nov 2015)
"This is like a
classic red Bordeaux's more fun cousin. It looks similar - with a picture of a
lovely house on the label - but the flavours are more relaxed. Made from a
cocktail of southern French grapes, it has spice, bramble fruit and bags of
charm. Food pairing: bangers and mash. - Helen McGinn"
Newcastle Journal (27th Oct 2015)
"A glorious example of
Minervois-La Livinère. It's dominated by the intense smoky black cherry fruit
of syrah, the bright acidity and black fruit of carignan, and then a little
liquorice and red fruit softness from grenache to round it all out. £11.50 is an
absurdly reasonable price to pay for a wine of such complexity and swagger. I'd
serve it with a rich beef and green olive stew.- Helen Savage"
Belfast Newsletter (17th Oct 2015)
"For each extra pound
you're spending at the lower end of the market the quality may be tripling or
even quadrupling. By this logic today's deliciously dark, smokey and gloriously
gutsy wine of the week should be about five and a half times better than your
average bottle. And, in truth, it's not far off. Big, bold flavours of black
fruit, spice and pepper dominate a a complex palate with backnotes of aniseed
and thyme before a lengthy judiciously oaked finish. This full-bodied red will
be an ideal match to a fancy bangers and mash, with meaty butcher's sausages
and a rich onion gravy. - Raymond Gleugh"
Portsmouth News (17th Oct 2015)
"An autumn red with
bramble fruits, baked herbs, savoury notes with well-judged background oak.
Classy. - Alistair Gibson"
"Excellent review by Mr Hudson, and spot on in my opinion. We drank our last 2007 vintage last night, which was still full of life. I can only add that in my experience this wine needs keeping, for us 2017 or 18, if you can wait that long!"
Mr John Lancaster (16-Mar-2014)
"The 2010 was my wine of 2013, ravishingly concentrated yet savoury, utterly natural, perfectly poised, wonderful balance, depth and length; made by a Maestra say I. I was rather sad when it went... and just got my first 2011 today in fear and excitement. The wine is not really ready, it needs a few months, but you can sense the quality, this is a wild gypsy, fiery, tempestuous, an indignant and beautiful wine, full and ripe yet with a ringing crown of acidity and toned young tannins. Superbly made, chapeaux to Mme Coustal & thank you WS.
Mr Matthew Hudson (08-Jan-2014)
"To corroborate the earlier review I gave, today I showed this wine in class, blind, today in a line up of 9 Southern French wines. So students had no idea what was what, and they gave this wine a "gold medal" something they rarely give. After the class Peter Morgan, Plumpton's esteemed [and award winning winemaker] went into a purple moment in eulogising (eulaliogising?) this wine. I emailed the winemaker to congratulate and praise her, she was most gracious."
Mr Matthew Hudson (15-Oct-2013)
"Good grief this is good. Wonderful structure balance and flavour, gets away with the high alcohol. Superb value say I."
Mr Matthew Hudson (20-Aug-2013)
"This is a splendid wine of substance and quality. It has a beautiful, deep colour and a very smooth attack on the palate, a slightly sweet flavour but a very long and satisfying aftertaste. Those members who look at circulars for the various offers of en primeur claret, burgundy and Rhone with regrets that they are completely out of their ability to afford them, should take heart - here is a wine of real class worth every penny of the money. Excellent. Buy with confidence."
Bernard T Hawcroft Esq (19-May-2013)
"Enjoyed this a lot. Excellent value. Smooth peppery Syrah. I cooled it slightly. Went well with meatballs."
Mr Russell Day (03-Feb-2013)
JancisRobinson.com (3rd Jul 2013)
"Mostly Syrah, 25% new oak, limestone soil. Perfumed, floral and violets. Intense, coiled, dark fruits and a touch of aniseed. A purple-tasting wine. Peppery and vigorous and seamless tannins. So fluid and supple in the mouth. Silky. Yet firm. Lovely orange peel and black fruit. Beautifully balanced. Gorgeously sweet fruit. A mouthful of delight. Very Good Value –Tamlyn Curran"
"On the advice of one of the members I pulled the cork an hour before quaffing and as I did so I took a little whiff as the cork was removed. I was immediately impressed by a wonderful clean fruity bouquet with no hint of sulphur dioxide. So, what happened an hour later? The wine shows a magnificent deep purple/red colour, almost black at the centre and giving way to an intense purple/red rim. This is already looking to be a serious quality wine!! The bouquet exhibits a very clean jammy red currant quality which follows on to a palate that is deliciously smooth, no rough edges at all, showing hints of jammy red currants once more as well as hints of peppery spice. A delicious, long, smooth finish exhibits an excellent harmony of fruit, alcohol and ripe tannins, with also a lovely touch of vanilla too. The wine is perfectly balanced and drinking so well at the moment that I find it hard to believe that it will be drinking quite so well in 2016, as recommended by your tasters. At this price and quality why would anyone waste their hard earned cash on overpriced Claret and Burgundy which is living on its over-hyped reputation, rather than the quality of the contents of the bottle. This is a truly delicious wine, highly recommended, and at the price great value for money. Congratulations to the Society’s buyers for unearthing such little gems.
Mr Paul Jenkins (22-Oct-2011)
"This is ripe, fruity and opulent with very good tannin and it is full of class. It made for me a good accompaniment to an English roast although I daresay there are many who would prefer its qualities with Mediterranean cuisine. A very enjoyable wine of high quality. What is remarkable is the current price. It is simply great value and you would have real difficulty getting any wine from another French region of comparable stature and quality at a price near this. A lovely wine which I recommend strongly."
Bernard T Hawcroft Esq (23-Jan-2011)
"A smooth and well balanced red wine of some stature. I was introduced to it by the excellent Languedoc offer mixed case last year which contained other wines of similar quality to this. A lovely wine."
Bernard T Hawcroft Esq (22-May-2010)
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