In 1900, when Georges de Latour decided to buy a small, four-acre property in the town of Rutherford as a surprise for his wife, he perhaps unwittingly purchased a piece of Napa Valley history. The land would become the foundation for Beaulieu Vineyard, which survived Prohibition by having one of a handful of contracts to supply churches with sacramental wine. After Prohibition the winery continued to thrive, experimenting with varietals, blends and aging and under the direction of André Tchelistcheff, the winery would fast become one of California's top wineries, growing production to become one of Napa's pre-eminent producers, yet without compromising quality.
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