Bright ruby in the glass, it has a foresty nose of decaying wood and red...
Lovely, light yellow color which is very intense. When opening, an...
While this wine has an attractive honey character, aromas of honey,...
An unoaked red Bordeaux that has a good amount of structure and richness...
The nose is complex and reveals so much about the personality of the...
1x Pikes Red Mullet,
1x Pikes White Mullet,
1x Murphy's Shiraz,
1x Murphy's Chardonnay,
1x Yabber & Sons Chardonnay,
1x Yabber & Sons Cabernet Sauvignon
|When to Drink||Now|
|Grapes||Grenache, Mourvèdre/Mataró, Riesling, Sauvignon Blanc, Syrah/Shiraz, Tempranillo/Cencibel, Viognier, Cabernet Sauvignon, Chardonnay, Chenin Blanc|
|Volume||6 x 75cl|
Major grape varieties are Shiraz, Cabernet Sauvignon, Merlot, Chardonnay, Sauvignon Blanc, Sémillon, and Riesling. The country has no native grapes, and Vitis vinifera varieties were introduced from Europe and South Africa in the late 18th and early 19th centuries. Some varieties have been bred by Australian viticulturalists, for example Cienna and Tarrango. Although Syrah was originally called Shiraz in Australia and Syrah elsewhere, its dramatic commercial success has led many Syrah producers around the world to label their wine "Shiraz". About 130 different grape varieties are used by commercial winemakers in Australia. Over recent years many winemakers have begun exploring so called "alternative varieties" other than those listed above. Many varieties from France, Italy and Spain for example Petit Verdot, Pinot Grigio, Sangiovese, Tempranillo and Viognier are becoming more common. Wines from many other varieties are being produced. Australian winemaking results have been impressive and it has established benchmarks for a number of varietals, such as Chardonnay and Shiraz. Moreover, Australians have innovated in canopy management and other viticultural and in wine-making techniques, and they have a general attitude toward their work that sets them apart from producers in Europe. Australian wine-makers travel the wine world as highly skilled seasonal workers, relocating to the northern hemisphere during the off-season at home. They are an important resource in the globalisation of wine and wine critic Matt Kramer notes that "the most powerful influence in wine today" comes from Australia.
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Deep red colour with purple tints. Aromas of ripe plums, mulberry and chocolate. This wine is medium weight with a palate of ripe blueberry, plum and cherry with a little chocolate as well. Soft, round tannins with bright fruit and good acid. A little spice also.