Cognac Louis Royer, Distillerie de l'Ecole Petite Champagne, in tube, 0.7 L
Cognac beautiful dark amber color.
Cognac has a noble, difficult, but at the same time mild flavor with a nice long finish.
The aroma of this delicious cognac pronounced floral tones and notes of candied fruit - plum and apricot. Thin wood shades organically woven into the bouquet.
Cognac is recommended to use alone or with the addition of a very small number of non-carbonated water.
The company Louis Royer has long been well known, and it sells its cognacs directly in barrels, but lately products can be purchased and butilizirovannoy. A few years ago, based on the fact that consumers want diversity, the company Louis Royer decided to create "Distilleries collection" - a collection of cognacs 5 of 6 Crewe, which gives a complete overview of all the diversity of the world, Louis Royer Cognac.
Cognac Distillerie de l'Ecole Petite Champagne produced at the factory De l'Ecole, which is located in the southern part of Petite Champagne. This cognac is felt more oak notes than in cognac from Borderies. Cognac has a beautiful dark color with a golden hue of amber, and aroma, typical for the region Petit Champagne - with notes of flowers, fruit and oak, which are the result of many years spent in the barrel. Rich taste with a long finish and great gentleness, has a good correlation with the smell. This surprisingly sophisticated cognac, it corresponds to the representation of a good cognac. A great gift, allowing to extend the taste preferences.
Company History Louis Royer began in 1853 when Louis Royer decided to open his own brandy business. Since then, four generations have replaced each other, and the classic cognac economy is still considered among the best in the world, since the family Royer strictly follows the traditions of production. The manufacturer does not have its own vineyards and cellar master House Royer autumn sent to the winery in order to select the most successful young wines as the basis for brandy. The selected wine distilled Charentais derived alcohols kept in cellars and sent to blending.