The history of the entire Marquis de Vida began with the prominent Gassies family. They formed an alliance with the nobility of Margaux and had a large estate here in the Middle Ages. In the course of continuous inheritance, marriage and resale, this huge industry eventually split into four manors: eventually split into the present-day Rauzan-Segla, Rauzan-Gassies, and Dix. Desmirail and the Marquis de Terme. In the hands of Elizabeth de Ledoulx d'Emplet and Marquis de François de Peguilhan de Larboust, the Marquis de Vida The wine has a good reputation, and therefore it also sells for a good price. It can compete with some of the major estates in Margaux, such as Lascombes. The Marquis de Vida also attracted the attention of the American Ambassador to wine lovers and the future President of the United States, Thomas Jefferson, who gave absolute recognition after visiting the manor house in 1787.
After Marquis's death in 1809, the estate fell into the hands of Halvorous Sollberg. After buying the estate, he also bought a large number of local vineyards. Initially all this seemed to be very successful, but Solberg escaped in 1834 because of a business failure. As a result, the estate continued its destiny of displacement, walking in the hands of different families and heirs. It was bought by Pierre Seneclauze, a wine merchant from Marseilles, a port city in southeastern France, until 1935. Today, the Marquis de Vida is jointly owned by Pierre’s sons Jean, Philippe and Pierre-Louis.
Margaux is located in the south of Medoc and is the largest one of the six major production areas in Medoc. The total area of grape cultivation is 1,300 hectares. As early as the 17th century, the Margaux winery in the producing area was listed as a first-class winery known to the world of wine, 2 centuries earlier than the 1855 classification. Margaux wine was the designated wine for the French State Banquet. President Hu Jintao had visited this place during his visit to France. The 1982 Margaux was used to entertain him. Some people think that high-quality grapes can only be planted in the area between 100 and 300 meters above sea level. However, Margaux's altitude is very low, only 15 meters, but it can produce world-class wine, mainly due to the unique production area Natural terroir. Marge's terroir is dominated by the Quaternary river terraces, and these deposits cover the base of limestone-dominated Tertiary sediments. The gravel layer a few meters thick is mainly composed of gravel and pebbles of different sizes, and clay is thin. This seemingly barren soil makes the grapes deeply rooted underground to soak up the nourishment. It is precisely because of this that it is unique. The vines in the Margaux region are rooted in deep layers of soil. The wines produced are extremely elegant and aromatic. They are rich in tannins and are soft and delicate, reminiscent of women's gentleness. Some people described Margaux's music as a wonderful female singer or a melodious melody of music, and others described it as a "royal lady."