Full Review

Reserva del Señor

Reserva del Señor
Añejo Tequila

Category: Añejo Tequila

Date Tasted:
Country: Mexico
Alcohol: 40%
Bronze Medal
Recommended
$30

Reserva del Señor
Añejo Tequila

Category: Añejo Tequila

Date Tasted:
Country: Mexico
Alcohol: 40%
Clear gold color. Creamy, buttery, baked, chemical aromas and flavors of vanilla extract, nutmeg, chocolate, and kettle corn with a satiny, shy, moderately sweet medium body and a polished, brisk finish with accents of honey comb, cola, candied lemon peel, and baked pineapple. A fruity, round, and barrel-forward Tequila.

Tasting Info

Spirits Glass Style: Candied
Aroma Aroma: vanilla extract, nutmeg, chocolate, and kettle corn
Taste Flavor: Same as aromas with accents of honey comb, cola, candied lemon peel, and baked pineapple
Smoothness Smoothness: Smooth
Enjoy Enjoy: in cocktails
Cocktail Cocktails: Margarita, Sangrita, Tommy's Margarita
Bottom Line Bottom Line: A fruity, round, and barrel-forward Tequila.

The Producer

Tequilas del Señor, S.A. de C.V.

The Producer
Rio Tuito #1193, Col. Atlas
Guadalajara, Jalisco CP 44870
Mexico
52 -33-5000-5200

Their Portfolio

92 Herencia De Plata 100% Agave Blanco Tequila 38% (Mexico) $40.00.
88 Herencia De Plata 100% Agave Añejo Tequila 38% (Mexico) $50.00.
92 Herencia De Plata Espresso Tequila Coffee Liqueur 30% (Mexico) $45.00.
91 Reserva Del Señor Reposado Tequila 40% (Mexico) $30.00.
BR Reserva del Señor Añejo Tequila 40% (Mexico) $30.00. - Bronze Medal
93 Reserva del Señor Silver Tequila 40% (Mexico) $.00.
BR Sip & Sip Silver Tequila 38% (Mexico) $30.00. - Bronze Medal
87 Sombrero Negro Silver Tequila 40% (Mexico) $17.00.
86 Sombrero Negro Gold Tequila 38% (Mexico) $30.00.

Anejo Tequila

Spirits Glass Copita Amber.jpg
Serve in a Copita
Añejo ("old") Tequila is aged in wooden barrels (usually old Bourbon barrels) for a minimum of 12 months. The best-quality añejos are aged 18 months to three years Beyond three years they can be called extra añejo.

Aging takes place in barrels formerly used to mature bourbon and rarely Cognac. Those aged in the latter vessels have more of a mellow edge, with aromas ranging from vanilla to tobacco, while those aged in former bourbon barrels often have notes of dill and coconut from the American oak. Añejo tequilas should be sipped neat, after dinner in a copita or snifter and perhaps enjoyed with a cigar.