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These two minis were sold by the same seller (usually a serious seller, so he's probably been swindled himself) to two collectors who happen to be friends, that's how they found out about this.So, the labels have probably been photocopied or reprinted by some forger, who even photocopied the original stains!However this could well be a lighting issue and the tax strip hides most of it on the picture anyway.What’s sure is that this goes to show how important it is to ask for detailed pictures whenever a bottle looks a bit suspicious after you’ve compared it with pictures of authentic bottles that you can find on various websites (collectors, retailers, auction houses etc.) Anyway, only the buyer of the bottle could now tell us if he got a bottle bearing a golden/bronze cap or a dark green/black one – in that case it may well be a refill or a ‘simpler’ Ardbeg on which somebody stuck a genuine label. Yes, amazingly the stains on both labels are exactly the same.So he put a max bid at, say 717 – pure conjecture – and won the auction.Of course, this is no proof of anything, and all bids may well have been ‘genuine’, but all this is a bit dodgy, isn’t it!
These bottles had been sold to him privately by a big Italian e Bay seller whose nickname we won't disclose just now because we never saw other obvious fakes from him. What's even funnier (so to speak) is that our friend gathered a few co-tasters and decided to try these head-to-head with a regular 10yo. (once again, please don't bother with whisky colours)... And once again, it's the capsule that doesn't look quite right.Which means that this item on the right, that bears a black capsule (wrinkled, at that, but that may happen), is either a relabeled 'cheaper' version, or a refill on which someone has put back a capsule that was not the original one. : A FRIEND JUST REPORTED THAT HE OWNED TWO GENUINE BOTTLES OF THIS BEARING BLACK CAPSULES.