Ginopedia

Gin Brands

Nouaison Gin by G’Vine

From Maison Villevert

With an intensely aromatic and smooth profile, Nouaison Gin is crafted from grapes in small batches and invites to take another look on classic cocktails.

This luxury gin is crafted in France and uses an innovative expression of the grape’s elegance combined with a complex and spicy profile, and is intense, spicy and plump.

Nouaison Gin is THE gin of choice to enhance classic cocktails, and is a smoother alternative to the classic London Dry Gin.

Did you know? Nouaison means “setting”, the beautiful metamorphosis stage from aromatic flower to luscious berry. Capturing the poised energy of the grape’s evolution.

Gin-Note.com™ flavour guidance

Intense and Spice

Layers of spice, subtle pepper, sandalwood and lemony bergamont make a complex, sophisticated gin. At 45% for a perfect Negroni.

Ideal mixer: Indian tonic water

Recommended garnish: Grapes and thin slices of ginger

Ideal serve: French Negroni

Juniper
Citrus
Floral
Fruit
Herbal
Spice
Intense
Spice

Information provided by brand owner. Framework provided by The Gin Guild.

ABV:45%
Nose:Delicate spicy aromas of Java pepper, cinnamon associated with lively citrus fruit (bergamot).
Finish:Intense backed by hints of sandalwood on top of a silky grape base.
Serve:Nouaison Gin expresses its complexity in a Negroni A la Française. In a mixing glass simply combine 45ml of Nouaison Gin with 45 ml of la Quintinye Vermouth Royal red with a dash of orange bitters. Serve over an ice sphere into an old-fashioned glass and enjoy!
Website:http://g-vine.com/

Botanicals used in Nouaison Gin by G’Vine

Other gins from Maison Villevert

G'vine Floraison French Gin with white Grapes

G’vine Floraison

Crafted in France, G’Vine is the original French gin crafted from grapes. Smooth and floral, G’Vine invites to discover a new gin perspective with a refreshing G’Vine & Tonic. This is the luxury French gin made from grapes which has…

The 1495 Gin

The 1495 recipe was unearthed by renowned gin-ologist, Philip Duff in an out-of-print Dutch language history of Jenever. The original came from the cookbook of a wealthy merchant in East Netherlands. Today the recipe can be found in the Sloane…