Yes, it has sulfur components, that's undeniable. But sulfur is not just sulfur and its existence does not make a whisky a bad or even "dirty" whisky. In an elegant Speysider one would perhaps be able to call a note of sulfur a false note, to a filling of Longrow, in which "elegance" is probably not a desired characteristic, fits this note but perfectly. In no case is he "over".
Old leather, tobacco leaves, black cherries, overripe red grapes and above all pleasant BBQ smoke.
Just touched match. Damp forest floor, fine herbs and spices.
Dry onset with intense, cold smoke. Again the canned cherries, the very ripe red grapes. A good shot of bitter honey, men's chocolate. Pebble taste. The smoke, intense at the beginning, continues to turn with time, then accompanied by the smell of a just touched match (removed, in the next room). Over time, salt liquorice and spices come forward, thyme and rosemary. Pepper supports the spicy impression.
Medium long, dry and smoky. Liquorice, salty, The dark fruit from the nose and the palate are just a clue.