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94+ Points, Antonio Galloni, Vinous: "The 2009 Dom Pérignon is open, seductive and radiant, as it has always been. Soft curves, mid-weight structure and tons of plain allure make the 2009 impossible to resist in its youth. This bottle, the best I have tasted so far, offers a distinc citrus and floral-driven profile that adds a good deal of brightness. Above all else, the 2009 is a gorgeous Champagne to drink now and over then next few decades. This is the first time in the house's history that a vintage was not released sequentially." 7/18
97 Points, James Suckling: "This is a DP that shows the ripeness of the 2009 vintage yet remains full of energy. Gorgeous aromas of cream, apple, mango, honeysuckle, and chalk follow through to a full body and super fine, tight texture. Dense and agile. Vinous. It's like a top grand cru white Burgundy. Think Batard-Montrachet. More depth than the 2006. Drink now." 07/17
96 Points, Wine Spectator: "There's a subtle power to this graceful Champagne, which boasts a firm, crystalline frame of acidity married to the fine, satinlike mousse and notes of white raspberry, brioche and Earl Grey tea. Seamless through to the long finish of smoke and spice accents, this opens beautifully in the glass. Drink now through 2029." 11/17
95 Points, John Stimpfig, Decanter: "Unusually, this vintage was released before the 2008. Why? Simply because it was ready sooner, mainly thanks to the long, hot summer that inevitably produced a low-acid wine. It's rounder, softer, richer and creamier than the 2008, making it one of the most opulent and ripely seductive DPs that I have tasted. It's not remotely overblown either, because Geoffroy has cleverly used cool-climate viticultural techniques to offset the effects of such a warm year. As a result, there's some bright, chalky, saline acidity to keep it both sufficiently fresh and balanced. This is definitely a more gourmandise style thanks to the flesh, density and power on display. Moreover, as Geoffroy pointed out in his masterclass, you don't necessarily need low pH to make ageworthy wine - just look at the 1947 and the 1959, both of which were low-acid vintages in Champagne. This will age just fine for the foreseeable future. Drinking Window 2018 - 2030." 11/18