The name "Rochet" in Luklusi, Lakolusi, is derived from the word "roches", meaning the rocks "rocks" that make up the soil of the Laclushi vineyard. It is owned by the same Tesseron family as the treasured manor house. Since 1994, the wine quality of the Rakuluthi estate has improved significantly and can be maintained at a certain level.
La Colossi originated in the sixteenth century and is part of the then large Roussillon Valley fiefdom. It was owned by Janot Bernard de Leyssac in 1557. In 1650, Antoinette de Guillemotes inherited the film called “Rochette” by combining Etienne Lafon, who is an adviser to the Parliament of Bordeaux. land. In this way, the two names Lako and Luxin are combined. Since then, the estate has begun a two-century history of winemaking. At the beginning of the eighteenth century, known as "the enthusiasm of grape growing," Etienne increased the area of the La Colossi vineyard by continuously purchasing land. The Lako family managed the estate for a century and witnessed the glorious moment that the manor was rated as a four-level village in 1855. In the mid-18th century, Jean Lafon took over the estate and maintained the operation of the estate during the French Revolution. The Manor was forced to be sold in 1895 as a result of the invasion of the pink spores and phylloxera, thus ending the Racco family's rule over the manor.
The new owner, Frederic Orton "Frederic Audon", took over Le Corusier until 1924. In 1959, the estate was bought by Guy Tesseron, a cognac producer. At this point, the manor resumed slowly. Gay's wife is Nicole Cruse from the Cruz family with Chateau d'Issan. The Cruss family was unable to operate the Bodegon estate after experiencing the Bordeaux scandal in the early 1970s.
(Chateau Pontet-Canet). In 1975, Guy became the owner of the Bodegon estate. Afterwards, both estates were handed to the next generation. La Coruszi Manor was founded by Michelle.
The inheritance of Michel Tesseron.
St.Estephe is the northernmost of the four major sub-regions of Haut-Medoc. Relatively speaking, its popularity is not as high as that of Mido's other three sub-regions (Puyle, Margaux, and St. Julian). The soil structure of this production area is complex and diverse. Except for the sporadic gravel land, most of it is clay, and some northwestern side is also mixed with some calcareous soil. The poor drainage of the clay, coupled with the location of the production area to the north, the climate is relatively cool, so the grapes here are slow to ripen, the red wine produced has a higher acidity and is the heaviest tannin in the whole Bordeaux region. The most vigorous and powerful wine. Red wines in the producing areas are sour and astringent, with a rough style, strong tannins, and even a clayy taste. After years of aging, the aroma and texture of the red wine will become supple and rich. With 1200 hectares of vineyards, St.Duster ranks second in the 4 famous sub-regions of Mido, after Margaux, but the development of the wine industry is later than the other three sub-regions. As a result, in the 1855 winery rating, there were only 5 wineries in the area, and it was the lowest in the four sub-regions.