Veramonte - Pinot Noir - 2018 - Le Baroudeur du Vin

Chile

VERAMONTE Pinot Noir 2021
From 14,90 €
Tarapaca - Carménère - 2020 - Le Baroudeur du Vin

Chile

TARAPACA Carménère 2022
From 11,80 €
Boutinot - El Infernillo Pinot Noir - 2021
Sold out
Ritual - Pinot Noir - 2018 - Le Baroudeur du Vin

Chile

RITUAL Pinot Noir 2019
From 19,90 €
Antiyal - Kuyen - 2018 - Le Baroudeur du Vin

Chile

Antiyal Kuyen 2018
From 36,00 €
Veramonte - Chardonnay - 2018 - Le Baroudeur du Vin

Chile

VERAMONTE Chardonnay 2023
From 13,90 €
Cono Sur - Bicicleta Pinot Noir - 2018 - Le Baroudeur du Vin

Chile

CONO ON Bicicleta Pinot Noir 2021
From 11,50 €
Primus - Carménère - 2019 - Le Baroudeur du Vin

Chile

PRIMUS Carménère 2020
From 19,90 €
Tarapaca - Late Harvest - 2019 - Le Baroudeur du Vin

Chile

TARAPACA Late Harvest 2022
From 11,90 €
Undurraga - Lazo Chardonnay - 2019 - Le Baroudeur du Vin

Chile

UNDURRAGA Lazo Chardonnay 2023
From 8,50 €
Odfjell Vineyards - Orzada Carignan - 2018 - Le Baroudeur du Vin
Sold out

Chile

ODFJELL Orzada Carignan 2018
18,90 € 22,90 €
Cousiño Macul - Chardonnay - 2017 - Le Baroudeur du Vin

Chile

Cousiño Macul Chardonnay 2017
From 12,50 €
Undurraga - Cabernet Sauvignon - 2019 - Le Baroudeur du Vin

Chile

UNDURRAGA Cabernet Sauvignon 2021
From 10,50 €
Antiyal - Pura Fé Carménère - 2021

Chile

Antiyal Pura Fé Carménère 2021
From 27,00 €
Antiyal - Escorial - 2020

Chile

Antiyal Escorial 2020
75,00 €

Chili

It was Hernán Cortés who ordered, upon the conquest of Mexico, the cultivation of vines in 1524. It gradually extended from Mexico southwards to reach Chile in 1555. During the first 3 centuries of colonization, there was no Cultivated in Chile as país, a black grape variety without character and very productive. It was not until the middle of the 19th century that noble varieties were introduced: mainly cabernet sauvignon, merlot, syrah, sauvignon blanc and chardonnay. Twenty years later, winemaking was modernized under the leadership of wealthy owners and French experts who were forced into unemployment by phylloxera in Europe.

Chile stretches 4,300 kilometers from north to south. It is wedged between the Pacific Ocean to the west, the Andes Mountains to the east, the Atacama Desert to the north, the Patagonian plains and glaciers to the south. These natural barriers prevented phylloxera from entering the country. Although the country is only 160 kilometers wide, it has ideal conditions for growing warm, intermediate and cool grape varieties, so much so that it is often described as a paradise for growing grapes. With nearly 300 properties producing bottled wines, Chile fluctuates between 6th and 8th place in the world.

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