Clos Cibonne "Cuvée Spéciale des Vignettes" Tibouren Rosé
Staff Pick

Clos Cibonne "Cuvée Spéciale des Vignettes" Tibouren Rosé - 2013

Item # 26381 750mL
$68.96/ Single Bottle
You Save 10%
$827.52 $744.77/ Case of 12
Grape Variety

Tasting Notes

A serious rosé and a complex dry wine. From old-vine Tibouren grown in schisty soils, the wine was aged in huge 100-year-old oak foudres under a local yeast called "fleurette." This technique also exists in the Jura and Jerez, Spain. The wine, pale copper in color, exudes warm, dusty spices on the nose complemented by flowers tinged with light caramel on the palate. One of the few rosés that are ageworthy and lovely all year round. Serve with roasted lobster, shellfish stew, sheep's-milk cheeses, and pistou.

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Staff Pick Notes

With the rose season rapidly approaching I've found myself having lethargic day dreams about the hoards of customers streaming through the doors to purchase that crisp pink summer drink, and I have to conclude, I haven't been all that excited. Then Clos Cibonne "Cuvée Spéciale des Vignettes" Rosé 2014 burst through our sales doors to show me just how excited I need to be! This rose has a complexity that will more than justify the price. Spending time in 100 year old oak barrels under a local yeast called "fleurette" this wine has a rounded plush mouth feel with an earthiness not always found in Rose. Sun ripened strawberries, mint, Marizpan and a dusty metallic minerality carries through. Serve slightly chilled with good company.

- CS

Astor's Glossary of Terms


Provence has some of the best vine-growing territory in the world, with a perfect Mediterranean climate tempered by the cooling effects of the sea. The region produces a broad range of wines, the majority of which pair effortlessly with the light, herb-infused cuisine of Provence.

Bandol, arguably the most significant appellation in Provence, produces spicy, earthy, rich red wines. These...

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Côtes de Provence

Wines from Côtes de Provence, which can be red, white or (most commonly) rosé, are the Provençal wines most likely to be encountered in the U.S. The fresh and fruity rosés represent about 80% of the region's production, and are usually blends of Cinsault, Grenache, Mourvèdre, and Syrah.

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