Some black tea, an old, slightly musty cellar, joined by lychee and mango. A very special flavor. The oak is astonishingly discreet, now also some caramel appears. And a fresh breeze blows through this old inn cellar.
Very oily, the black tea-lychee-mango blend clothes the mouth in an unmistakable way; "the old restaurant cellar" in the nose was the first impression, the cellar flavors now follow in the second wave and give the whole thing the necessary seniority. On the palate, the slightly sparkling freshness is amazing, the oak is in turn very discreet, could also be cedar wood, supplemented by delicate waxiness. That's a really fascinating mix.
And where is the sherry? When I think of it, he may be hiding behind the ripe, exotic fruits and slyly peeping out from behind the oak aroma. Anyway, it is very dry, very fruity and almost black tea.
The finale of this malt also plays the fruit-black tea-cellar game. Something dark lurks in the background. A malt with a secret.