Beräknas åter i lager april-2009.
Nose: Light fragrant, treacle toffee, a wisp of smoke.
Palate: Gentle, sweet, creamy and with a delicate and pleasant oak, spice and smoke under-cushion.
Finish: Pleasant, balanced and lengthy.
Comment: A warm comfort blanket off flavours.
(Dominic Roskrow, Whiskymagazine)
Nose: Big sherry notes of toffee, caramel and spun sugar; turning fresher with straw, slate, pear, peach sundae, and honey on digestives. Struck matches and fireworks later.
Palate: Sweetie cigarettes, tea, coconut, apricot, smooth, full, syrupy.
Finish: Lingering heat.
Comment: An impressive drop, with a masculine sherry influence.
(Robin Laing, Whiskymagazine)
Glen Coe (Gleann Comhann in Gaelic ) is a glen in the Highlands of Scotland. It is often considered one of the most spectacular and beautiful places in Scotland, and is a part of the designated National Scenic Area of Ben Nevis and Glen Coe.
The name Glen Coe is often said to mean 'Glen of Weeping', perhaps with some reference to the infamous Massacre of Glencoe which took place there in 1692. However, 'Gleann Comhann' does not translate as 'Glen of Weeping'. In fact the Glen is named for the River Coe which runs through it, and bore this name long prior to the 1692 incident. The name of the river itself is believed to predate the Gaelic language and its meaning is not known. One possibility is that it was named for a tribe once living in the area; however this remains speculation. It is also possible that the name stems from an individual personal name, Chomain or Comhan.