SKU 750950

Azienda Agricola Bucci Verdicchio Dei Castelli Di Jesi Classico Riserva V 2008

Azienda Agricola Bucci - Marche - Italy - Verdicchio Dei Castelli Di Jesi

Professional Wine Reviews for Azienda Agricola Bucci Verdicchio Dei Castelli Di Jesi Classico Riserva V 2008

Rated 93 by Robert Parker
The estate's 2008 Verdicchio dei Catelli di Jesi Classico Riserva Villa Bucci posesses stunning depth and beauty. Texturally vivid and layered, the 2008 impresses for its fabulous overall balance. The aromas and flavors are still very much vibrant. Readers who like a little more tertiary complexity should cellar the 2008 for another year or two. Today, the 2008 is totally gorgeous. I imagine the 2008 will find a place in the most discerning of cellars and restaurant wine lists. Anticipated maturity: 2013-2020.
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750ml
93 Robert Parker

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Additional Information on Azienda Agricola Bucci Verdicchio Dei Castelli Di Jesi Classico Riserva V 2008

Winery: Azienda Agricola Bucci

Vintage: 2008

2008 saw very high yields across wineries in much of the southern hemisphere, as a result of highly favorable climatic conditions. Although in many areas, these high yields brought with them something of a drop in overall quality, this could not be said for South Australia's wines, which were reportedly excellent. Indeed, the 2008 Shiraz harvest in South Australia is said to be one of the most successful in recent decades, and western Australia's Chardonnays are set to be ones to watch out for. New Zealand's Pinot Noir harvest was also very good, with wineries in Martinborough reportedly very excited about this particular grape and the characteristics it revealed this year. Pinot Noir also grew very well in the United States, and was probably the most successful grape varietal to come out of California in 2008, with Sonoma Coast and Anderson Valley delivering fantastic results from this grape. Elsewhere in United States, Washington State and Oregon had highly successful harvests in 2008 despite some early worries about frost. However, it was France who had the best of the weather and growing conditions in 2008, and this year was one of the great vintages for Champagne, the Médoc in Bordeaux, Languedoc-Roussillon and Provence, with Pinot Noir, Cabernet Sauvignon and Chardonnay grapes leading the way. Italy, too, shared many of these ideal conditions, with the wineries in Tuscany claiming that their Chianti Classicos of 2008 will be ones to collect, and Piedmont's Barberesco and Barolo wines will be recognized as amongst the finest of the past decade.

Region: Marche

There are few regions in the world which can boast of a wine industry quite as ancient or influential as that of Marche in Italy. For almost three thousand years, vineyards have been cultivated in the central eastern region of Marche, where the Adriatic winds cool the hot vines, and the mineral rich mountainous soil provides plenty of nutrition, helping the grapes reach full ripeness. Marche is most commonly associated with fine white wines, usually made from the exceedingly high quality Trebbiano and Verdicchio grapes which flourish there. However, wineries in Marche are also adept at making exceptional red wines from Montepulciano and Sangiovese, which are increasingly popular with international wine drinkers, and which express the real quality of the terroir they grow on, and the expertise of the wine makers of Marche.

Country: Italy

It isn't difficult to understand why Italy is famed not just for the quality of its wines, but also for the vast variety and range of characteristics found in the wines there. The terrain of the country varies wildly, from the lush rolling green hills and valley of Tuscany, to the sun drenched rocky coasts of Sicily, the mountainous and alpine regions of the north, and the marshy lowlands of the east. Italy really does have a little bit of everything. Combine this huge range of landscapes with an almost perfect climate for grape cultivation, and you have a country seemingly designed for viticultural excellence. The results speak for themselves, and it is clear to see that wine has become an inseparable part of Italian culture as a result of its abundance and brilliance. Each village, city and region has a local wine perfectly matched with the cuisine of the area, and not an evening passes without the vast majority of Italian families raising a glass of locally sourced wine with pride and pleasure.
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