Gaja 2015 Sori Tildin Barbaresco

Gaja 2015 Sori Tildin Barbaresco

Region: Barbaresco, Piedmont

Blend: 100% Nebbiolo



The 2015 Gaja Barbaresco Sorì Tildin captivates with its lively and fragrant personality, showcasing a beautiful expression of fruit sourced from this esteemed cru. On the nose, a delightful array of sensations unfolds, revealing notes of violets, plums, savory herbs, wild roses, black pepper, and black cherry, all harmoniously intertwined. The palate offers a creamy and complex experience, where the fruit's balance and richness shine through, accompanied by hints of orange and blackberry. The integration of sweet, full tannins adds to the wine's allure, creating a clean and expressive mouthfeel. This wine exemplifies precise and complex fruit expressions and elegant, clean aromas, making it a remarkable choice for enthusiasts seeking a harmonious and refined Barbaresco The wine's alluring color enhances the overall experience, promising a sensory journey filled with refinement and grace.

Robert Parker - 93 Points

"The 2015 Barbaresco Sorì Tildìn is dense and compact with smoky layers of black fruit, crushed mineral and black truffle. This growing site always produces robust and opulent wines, but these characteristics are hammered home even more so in the hot 2015 vintage. The wine graciously offers enough acidity to achieve balance and remind you of its pedigree. Barbaresco usually opens and evolves faster than Barolo. I think you can count on this wine to reach the start of its drinking window within the next decade."

Antonio Galloni - 95 Points

"The 2015 Barbaresco Sorì Tildìn is bright, perfumed and lifted in feel. Sorì Tildìn is always the most delicate of the single vineyard wines. In 2015, it is also a touch lithe. Bright red cherry, mint, pine and floral notes gradually develop in the glass. In two tastings separated by about six weeks, the Sorì Tildìn was uncharacteristically austere and compact, its considerable character notwithstanding. Sorì Tildìn is usually a wine of sensuality, but I don't see much of that at this admittedly early stage."