Bordeaux Grand Cru Classé

Over time, the Bordeaux vineyard has prioritized its Grands Crus using rankings.

In the Medoc, in 1855 a classification was established and separated into two lists.

The first list is graded in five levels and concerns the red wines of the Haut Médoc, margauxsaint-julienpauillacsaint-estèphe appellations and Haut Brion, which is the only exception from the Graves. The second list concerns sweet white wines, all Sauternes, and graduated in 3 levels. Only the Château D'Yquem is on the first level. (> read our article "Grands Crus Classés from Bordeaux, official classification of 1855")

It was only a century later, in 1953, that the wines of Graves obtained their classification.

It is 12 crus that have joined the Château Haut Brion (which is found in 2 rankings) to constitute the ranking of wines of Graves. In 1959, 8 crus in dry white wine join the list. This ranking is the only one not to distinguish whites from reds.

The classification of Saint-Emilion wines was created in 1955.

Regularly revised, contrary to the classification of 1855, it organizes the grands crus in 3 levels. (> read our article "Saint-Emilion ranking")

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