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Bereits im Jahr 1584 überschrieb Jean Gosset, Winzer und Bürgermeister der Gemeinde Ay im Nord-Osten Frankreichs, sein Weingut an Pierre Gosset. Pierre begann, Weine aus Ay auszuführen und die außergewöhnliche Qualität der weißen und roten Weine sprach sich schnell über die Landesgrenzen hinaus herum. An den königlichen Höfen von Franz I. und Heinrich IV. wurde Gosset serviert und geschätzt.
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Schloss Gobelsburg

Seine über 1000-jährige Geschichte macht Schloss Gobelsburg zu einem der ältesten Weingütern Österreichs. Ihre Tradition des biologisch integrierten Anbaus wurde bruchlos von den heutigen Betreibern Michael Moosbrugger und Willi Bründlmayer übernommen und perfektioniert.

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2018 Weissburgunder trocken
        Wagner Stempel


d971018
Badge 12er Paket
Badge_91_Parker
Unser Preis: 112,00 € 9l ( 12,44 €/ l )
inkl. MwSt. ggf. zzgl. Versandkosten
Lieferzeit (DE) ca. 2 - 4 Tage



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12er Paket frei Haus

Parker-Stephan Reinhardt 91, 2020-2034,

From the east-facing part of the Horn, the 2018 Weissburgunder Gutswein is clear, ripe, bright and intense on the nose, from deeper, loamy soils with porphyry elements. This has a highly attractive nose in its combination of ripe seed fruits and spicy minerals. Vinified in stainless steel and aged on the lees for six months, this is an elegant, pure, refined and refreshing Pinot Blanc with stimulating salinity and mineral freshness on the finish. An amazing everyday wine. Fabulous. 30,000 bottles made. Tasted at the domaine in March 2020.

In 1992 when Daniel Wagner was 19, he started a revolution at the eight-hectare family domain in Siefersheim, Rheinhessen. His parents were producing bulk wine for sparkling wine production, because 30 years ago, Siefersheim was a kind of little Siberia in Germany, and the grapes rarely reached their full ripeness due to the cold. That, in combination with the low pH levels and the porphyry soils, made it very challenging to make a tasty base wine. When Daniel got his first stainless steel vat for Christmas in 1992, that was the beginning of a remarkable career. The first 1,500 bottles of Heerkretz and Höllberg Riesling, as well as Horn Sylvaner, were bottled in 1993. Ten years later, I reported about Germany's "Generation Riesling" in a Sunday newspaper, and Daniel Wagner was already one of the outstanding protagonists. It was the time when Rheinhessen started gaining reputation, whereas before it had always been in the shadow of the Rheingau on the other side of the Rhine River. "The local gastronomy was serving Rheingau Rieslings and Bordeaux red wines at that time," remembers Wagner. "It took us 10 years to convince the people that Rheinhessen can also produce great wines." Those were the years when even Keller and Wittmann were rising stars... After Wagner won the German Riesling Award with the 2002 vintage, he became famous, and after that, he has never had enough wine to serve the market needs. He has never bought any grapes, so everything comes from his own vineyards, which sum up to 26 hectares today. In 2004, he became a member of the prestigious VDP, and he switched to organic farming in 2006. For the past several years, Wagner hasn't accepted any botrytis in dry wines. 2008 might have been the last vintage with overripe berries, which he needed to reach the must weights he was aiming for. In 2009, there was no botrytis, and in 2010, he picked highly selectively to get only healthy berries into the press. In 2014, he discarded about a third of the harvest due to botrytis, and since then his wines have been shining. He sells 43% of the production abroad (mainly to Scandinavia, the Netherlands, Switzerland, Russia and Australia), and 20% is for private consumers that buy their wines at the domain. Wagner's idea is to produce authentic wines representing their specific origin—for example, to bring the cold-air influenced Heerkretz, which is up to 300 meters high and open to the wind, into the bottle as pure and unvarnished as possible. The low pH levels of his wines especially ensure freshness and good aging capacity, and the iron-rich porphyry soils provide a cool and nervy, salty minerality. The southeast-facing Heerkretz benefits from its 30% to 50% slope inclination and the weathered red porphyry soils, as well as the nightly cold air influence from the forest area bordering to the north. The vines—mainly genetics from the former Domain Niederhausen (today Gut Hermannsberg, Nahe), but also his own selections—are between 25 and 35 years old. The harvest is done selectively and exclusively by hand in small boxes and consists of 100% healthy grapes without over-ripeness or botrytis. Even in a warm vintage such as 2017, the harvest takes place relatively late, from October 1st through 4th. After a maceration period of five to 10 hours, the grapes are gently pressed. Enzymes, yeasts or other treatment agents are not used. The wines are vinified partly in steel tanks and partly in traditional 1,200-liter stück vats. The full yeast storage lasts until May, and the wines are bottled immediately afterward.


Klare, hellgelbe Farbe mit grünen Reflexen. Filigraner Duft mit Anklängen von gelben Äpfeln, Birnen und Quitte. Trocken-, frische und animierende Säure, feiner mineralischer Körper, mittleres Volumen und hohe Balance.

 

 

EU BIO klein Biozertifiziert von DE-Öko-037

 

Artikelnr. D971018
9
12
13%
enthält Sulfite
2018
Inverkehrbringer: Wöllsteiner Straße 10, 55599 Siefersheim
Stephan Reinhardt 91, 2020-2034, From the east-facing part of the Horn, the 2018 Weissburgunder Gutswein is clear, ripe, bright and intense on the nose, from deeper, loamy soils with porphyry elements. This has a highly attractive nose in its combination of ripe seed fruits and spicy minerals. Vinified in stainless steel and aged on the lees for six months, this is an elegant, pure, refined and refreshing Pinot Blanc with stimulating salinity and mineral freshness on the finish. An amazing everyday wine. Fabulous. 30,000 bottles made. Tasted at the domaine in March 2020. In 1992 when Daniel Wagner was 19, he started a revolution at the eight-hectare family domain in Siefersheim, Rheinhessen. His parents were producing bulk wine for sparkling wine production, because 30 years ago, Siefersheim was a kind of little Siberia in Germany, and the grapes rarely reached their full ripeness due to the cold. That, in combination with the low pH levels and the porphyry soils, made it very challenging to make a tasty base wine. When Daniel got his first stainless steel vat for Christmas in 1992, that was the beginning of a remarkable career. The first 1,500 bottles of Heerkretz and Höllberg Riesling, as well as Horn Sylvaner, were bottled in 1993. Ten years later, I reported about Germany's "Generation Riesling" in a Sunday newspaper, and Daniel Wagner was already one of the outstanding protagonists. It was the time when Rheinhessen started gaining reputation, whereas before it had always been in the shadow of the Rheingau on the other side of the Rhine River. "The local gastronomy was serving Rheingau Rieslings and Bordeaux red wines at that time," remembers Wagner. "It took us 10 years to convince the people that Rheinhessen can also produce great wines." Those were the years when even Keller and Wittmann were rising stars... After Wagner won the German Riesling Award with the 2002 vintage, he became famous, and after that, he has never had enough wine to serve the market needs. He has never bought any grapes, so everything comes from his own vineyards, which sum up to 26 hectares today. In 2004, he became a member of the prestigious VDP, and he switched to organic farming in 2006. For the past several years, Wagner hasn't accepted any botrytis in dry wines. 2008 might have been the last vintage with overripe berries, which he needed to reach the must weights he was aiming for. In 2009, there was no botrytis, and in 2010, he picked highly selectively to get only healthy berries into the press. In 2014, he discarded about a third of the harvest due to botrytis, and since then his wines have been shining. He sells 43% of the production abroad (mainly to Scandinavia, the Netherlands, Switzerland, Russia and Australia), and 20% is for private consumers that buy their wines at the domain. Wagner's idea is to produce authentic wines representing their specific origin—for example, to bring the cold-air influenced Heerkretz, which is up to 300 meters high and open to the wind, into the bottle as pure and unvarnished as possible. The low pH levels of his wines especially ensure freshness and good aging capacity, and the iron-rich porphyry soils provide a cool and nervy, salty minerality. The southeast-facing Heerkretz benefits from its 30% to 50% slope inclination and the weathered red porphyry soils, as well as the nightly cold air influence from the forest area bordering to the north. The vines—mainly genetics from the former Domain Niederhausen (today Gut Hermannsberg, Nahe), but also his own selections—are between 25 and 35 years old. The harvest is done selectively and exclusively by hand in small boxes and consists of 100% healthy grapes without over-ripeness or botrytis. Even in a warm vintage such as 2017, the harvest takes place relatively late, from October 1st through 4th. After a maceration period of five to 10 hours, the grapes are gently pressed. Enzymes, yeasts or other treatment agents are not used. The wines are vinified partly in steel tanks and partly in traditional 1,200-liter stück vats. The full yeast storage lasts until May, and the wines are bottled immediately afterward.

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    Parker-Stephan Reinhardt 91, 2020-2034, From the east-facing part of the Horn, the ...

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inkl. MwSt. ggf. zzgl. Versandkosten
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Ergebnisse 1 - 6 von 31