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Add a few branches and grass blades as well as three or four flowers (maybe lilies) and you’ve got a pretty accurate picture - hopefully.
Nose: I think we’ve rarely come that close to western orchard fruits, this baby just smells like a large basket full of ripe pears and apples.
It’ll always remain very citrusy indeed, between lemons and grapefruits. Little oak influence, which goes well with Caol Ila’s chiselled profile. Now, any SEO/social expert will tell us that there would be easy means to make WF’s audience grow much faster.Glen Albyn - Glenallachie Glenburgie - Glencadam Glencraig - Glendronach Glendullan - Glen Elgin Glenesk - Glenfarclas Glenfiddich - Glen Garioch Glenglassaugh - Glengoyne Glen Grant - Glen Keith Glenkinchie - Glenlivet Glenlochy - Glenlossie Glen Mhor - Glenmorangie Glen Moray - Glen Ord Glenrothes - Glen Scotia Glen Spey - Glentauchers Glenturret - Glenugie Glenury Royal This version’s always finished in moscatel. Bags of ashes, salt and then more lemon marmalade and just touches of custard and white chocolate. Other than that, some hay and leather as well as notes of truffles and gas, all that isn’t quite great. What’s more, I like to publish new notes for the major ‘wide batch’ whiskies every two or three years because mind you, batch variation does occur! Nose: you know what, this greasiness and this mineral smokiness just cannot not make us think of modern Springbank, which can’t be bad news. Mouth: excellent, smoky, mineral, phenolic, waxy and displaying various citrus fruits without any excessive sweetness. Then more liquorice, a little sweet mustard (cassis flavoured like they make in Burgundy) and quite some bitter oranges. According to The Whisky Exchange, 'this 17yo Benromach spent its final two years in sherry casks dating from 1886, 18 before bottling by Gordon & Macphail, who had recently taken over and re-invigorated the distillery in 1998 after a fifteen year hiatus.' More than ever, knowledge is power! This is nice but these metallic notes are a little weird and I’m not sure I like these whiffs of new plastic (new car). Not at all the same very high quality as modern Benromach’s! Metallic, mineral, waxy, leathery, extremely grassy and greatly bitter. Comments: I think we’re not that far from the very good old 12 and ‘Deanston Mill’ from 20 or 30 years ago anymore. Why, I don’t quite know…The large countries that rose much more than the average in 2012 were China ( 89%! ), Malaysia ( 35%) and South Africa ( 45%) plus all the countries from the former Eastern Block, except Russia.That always scared me but in fact, the wine’s influence has been progressively tuned down year after year – an opinion, not a proven fact. Nose: yeah, indeed, it’s absolutely not winey and there aren’t any obvious muscaty tones. Nose: pretty much the same universe but a notch louder on barley and smoke while the citrusy side is less vivid. So, let’s have the 10 once more…Last time I tried the 10, that was in 2009 and I loved it! I find some smoked tea, touches of truffles, graphite oil, quite some fresh barley (or is that porridge? Finish: quite long, smoky, with notes of agaves and minerals. We used to say that Lochside was the Spirngbank of the east, now it’s rather Benromach. Having said that, these notes are long overdue indeed… Some bitter oranges too, some grass, hay, a little cardboard, coffee… Mouth: nah, I like strange whiskies and I agree with the motto ‘vive la différence’ but this is too strange, cardboardy, dry, kind of chemical… So this was bottled by G&M way before they bought the distillery. Nose: we’re very close to the Centenary but in fact, this is cleaner and rounder despite a similar ‘plasticness’. A massive grassiness and plenty of waxy notes, shoe polish, rocks, engine oil, metal and coal. Austere, in a way, but also quite philosophical (oh drop that, will you! Independent versions of Deanston are quite rare, for whatever reasons. Nose: very powerful but interestingly metallic, quite old-style. Wet clothes, newspaper of the day, raw wool and a saucerful of porridge. Within Europe, the countries that rose (rather moderately) were Germany, France, Switzerland, Italy and Austria. Mouth: same feeling, a smokier and less citrusy version – although it is citrusy. Some pepper and chillies and again some salt in the aftertaste – or does it just trigger our salt receptors? Very good if you like this profile, that’s all I’ll say. Nose: starts with whiffs of struck matches and gunpowder that may come from some sherry wood, although the label wouldn’t tell you. I like Benromach, I think it’s characterful malt and that cannot be said about all contemporary distillates. Comments: actually, it’s interesting whisky but I think there are quite some flaws. I already had a similar cask at 62.3% quite some years ago. Very representative of the young malts at very high strength that Cadenhead’s were bottling in the 1990s. In December, our record month, we had 117,626 single sites (IPs) visiting, which, I think, isn’t exactly the same as ‘pure’ single visitors as some readers may surf WF using various devices (computer, mobile, tablet…) Our record day was October 18th with exactly 8,676 single IPs on that very day. With water: some burnt wood, cardboard, beans (maybe). ) solera butts that are usually very old so completely inactive as far as wood is concerned, but deeply soaked with sherry. You cannot be against that but it’s not exactly mindboggling. Nose: absolutely no changes wrt the 2001, this is just more powerful at this point. With water: a little better, that is to say cleaner, but it never matches the 1992’s perfect, crystal-clean zestiness. Sounds very high but actually, it was only a modest rise over 2011, less than 10%.