Typical French vineyard and chateau
Small village near Beaune, Burgundy, France
Wine signs Vosne-Romanee,France
Aloxe-Corton Chateau - France
Bourgogne Escargot Snails with garlic herbs
Moulin in the vine yards
Red wine poured into glasses at vineyard on harvest
Explore the iconic Côte de Nuits and Côte de Beaune
Burgundy, a land of vineyards. This is the dominant characteristic of this oenotouristic itinerary that crosses the mythical terroirs of the Côte de Nuits and the Côte de Beaune. Volnay, Meursault, Montrachet, Clos de Vougeot … Each stop has a name that resonates with the taste buds. Between tastings of the greatest wines of Burgundy (with moderation nevertheless) and wonder in front of this wine-growing campaign so well worked by the hand of man, you will stop visiting the hospices of Beaune, stroll through the old streets of Dijon or enjoy of the charm of the villages you will cross.
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The capital of Burgundy founded at the crossroads of amber and tin trading routes, birthplace of the ‘Great Dukes of the West’, Dijon now has the radiance of a truly cultural city. Don’t miss a visit to its historic centre or Museum of Fine Arts, keeper of the famous tomb of the Dukes. head next to Vougeot, from where you can continue to the legendary Domaine de la Romanée-Conti estate in Vosnes-Romanée, before continuing your journey to the charming town of Nuits-Saint-Georges to sample its famous and millenial Saint-Georges. Returning to Dijon, for the evening, you can delight in the numerous restaurants in this peak of Burgundy gastronomy.
The 20km route that stretches from Dijon includes one of the world’s most famous vineyards: la côte de Nuits. Passing through numerous villages with evocative names, stop-off at the château du Clos de Vougeot; a 12th century structure surging from the vines, it was erected by the Cîteaux Abbey before becoming the fief of the order of Tastevin.
In Beaune, explore the town’s splendid hôtel-Dieu, its Collégiale Notre-Dame, an example of Burgundian Romanesque art, and the famous cellars within its sturdy ramparts.
Amongst other things, the côte de Beaune differs from the côte de Nuits because of its great white wine terroirs. Roam seemingly endless hills and vineyards, pass through Pommard, Meursault, or Puligny Montrachet and end in the village of Santenay, renowned for its expertise in both spa waters and wine.
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