Tony called the wine he and Christopher boosted from the Vipers in tonight's episode a 1986 Chateau Pichon-Longueville. Actually there are two wineries in Pauillac (Bordeaux, France) named Pichon-Longueville: Pichon-Longueville Comtesse de Lalande and Chateau Pichon-Longueville Baron. They were part of a single estate until 1860, when they split into the current pair. Both are classified as second-growths.
Based on the quick flash shown of the label, I believe the wine they boosted was the 1986 Pichon-Longueville Comtesse de Lalande. Robert Parker rates it a 97 (the 1986 Baron rated a mere 88):
The 1986 is the most tannic, as well as the largest-framed Pichon-Lalande in over three decades. Whether it will ultimately eclipse the 1982 is doubtful, but it will be longer-lived. Dark ruby/purple, with a tight yet profound bouquet of cedar, blackcurrants, spicy oak, and minerals, this full-bodied, deeply concentrated, exceptionally well-balanced wine is, atypically, too brawny and big to drink young. Anticipated maturity: 1994-2015.
The Wine Spectator rated both the Baron and the Lalande 97, describing the latter as:
Amazingly rich and elegant with concentrated and compact fruit, layers of cassis, currant, vanilla and plum flavors and a remarkable aftertaste that is gentle and supple. Has the tannic framework for cellaring until at least 2000.
Storing these wines in a cellar rack next to your washing machine and dryer, as Tony did, is also asking for trouble. Heat, vibration, and light are all enemies of wine. You want to find a dark cool place for winers this good.
Finally, when Chris said he sold 5 cases for $300, I really wanted to be his fence. At WineBid, the online wine auction site, the starting price for a single bottle of 1986 Lalande is $160.