So what makes Bordeaux wines different than those produced in other regions around the world? The age of Bordeaux's vineyards is a big one, according to Prince Robert of Luxembourg, CEO of Domaine Clarence Dillon. 'The soils around Haut-Brion have been in the monoculture, or in St. Emilion for close to 2,000 years so that has impacted and been part of the micro-climate and what has formed the vineyards but also the taste of the wines that we produce.' In the early 1500's Jean de Pontac established the wine estate known as Chateau Haut-Brion. Prince Robert's family came to the Bordeaux region when his great-grandfather acquired Chateau Haut-Brion in 1935. Clarence Dillon, an American financier from the investment banking firm, Dillon, Read & Company, was searching for a vineyard to buy in Bordeaux when he acquired Chateau Haut-Brion. Today, Domaine Clarence Dillon owns three wine estates in the Bordeaux region including Chateau Haut-Brion, Chateau La Mission Haut-Brion and Chateau Quintas. TheStreet's Ruben Ramirez has details from New York.
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