The WLR is good, but if you had ever tasted the orignal "wine bottle"19 year old Weller which was available for under $50 a bottle even in Florida because nobody really knew what it was outside of central Kentucky, you would cry and then slit your wrists for overpaying for the new stuff. By the time we found out that the stuff was just a very limited batch made from some barrels that the Weller folks had essentially been playing with to see how long it would age, the stuff was long gone. The problem is that unlike Scotch, you can't just make more of the really old stuff because bourbon is a "fast aging" booze because they use new charred barrels. It can be consumed with no ill effector funny facial expressions after as little as 2 years, whereas scotch, which is aged in "used"barrels, looks like VERY weak tea after 2 years. It takes a kind of perfect storm to get most bourbon to keep improving after about 12 years. A lot of bourbon is as good as it is ever going to get after 5-7 years.