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The term Terra rossa means red earth, a rich, free draining soil that is considered by many as the viticultural equivalent of discovering gold. Beneath the strata of red earth at Wrattonbully sits a layer of ancient limestone, a winegrower's dream as it allows free drainage of water, yet ensures vine roots stay close to the surface, putting natural stress on the vine and limiting its vigor and yield. Smith Hooper»
A vigorous diction of new world Chardonnay, framed within a tasteful veneer of judicious oak, crafted by an artisanal winery that's claimed best white and best red wine trophies, as judged amongst peers at the Mornington Peninsula Vignerons Association. Willow Creek offers a stylishly proportioned palate, finishing as crisp as the maritime winds which enthuse the Peninsula. Willow Creek»
From one of the oldest productive blocks of Marsanne in the world, an opulent white wine of remarkable complexity. The pick of fruit from this very special patch of ancient vines is crafted into a wine that's built to age beautifully in bottle, initially brooding and water white, evolving luxurious caramelled characters while unravelling layers of flavour. Tahbilk»
Meshach William Burge 1843-1942, was Grant's great grandfather, a central figure in establishing the Burge vineyards and estate. He was eleven years of age when his family moved from Wiltshire to the Barossa, where he toiled to develop what has grown into a thriving viticultural, wheat and sheep property near Lyndoch. Grant Burge»
The highly opportune Pinot Noir vines at Bird In Hand are planted on the site of an ancient gold mine, a godsend of fortuitously fertile soils, magnificent growing conditions for stellar quality Adelaide Hill wines. Fermented in own bottle and aged five years on lees in true Méthode champenoise, the term of extended maturation imparts luxurious biscuit notes, chantilly crème and frais de bois. Bird In Hand»
Campbell's Topaque is the most wickedly intense, lusciously rich elixir, laden with candied peel flavours, honeycombed fruit and amber complexities. Painstakingly crafted to the old world Solera system, a bespoke tradition of fractional blending and elevage, achieving the most indulgent concentration of flavour through a laborious racking of barrels as the angels take their share. Campbells»
Adam Jackson bought the first blocks of land at the heart of Marlborough and took up farming in 1855. His wife planted a gumtree along Jacksons Road, it remains a regional icon and can be seen on the Jackson estate label. Jackson Estate»
After several decades of crafting Australia's most memorable vintages, Mike Press is more sanguine than ever that great wine can only come from the finest vineyards. His dedicated hands on approach means that he is personally involved in every stage of the winemaking, from pruning the vines and inspecting grapes, right to plunging the ferments and bottling his finished wine. Mike Press»
One of the earliest commercial winemaking operations ever established in Victoria. Heathcote Winery can also boast some of the oldest Australian plantings of Viognier. Heathcote Winery»
The wines of Wignall were met with resounding success from the first release, inaugural vintages saw amazing results, attracting conspicuous gold medal and trophy victories. Fruit driven and voluptuous to drink, Wignall have refined the style of their Albany Pinot Noir to be bliss for the most discerning palates. Wignalls»
From the home of the 2007 Jimmy Watson, prior vintages of School Block have claimed gold medals at the London International and UK Sunday Times. A deluxe assembly of Shiraz, Cabernet and Merlot from three Scarpantoni vineyards, each with a unique terroir and mesoclime. Scarpantoni»
Samuel Dunn was an early Amherst resident, one of the first settlers to plant grapes in the Pyreness. His land was exploited for sheep grazing, until diggers found the locality alive with gold. Amherst»
Corymbia
Corymbia Cabernet Sauvignon
Available in cartons of six
By Corymbia
Varietal CabernetSauv
Region Margaret / WesternAustralia
Each $54.99
Dozen $659.00
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Corymbia Chenin Blanc
Available in cartons of six
By Corymbia
Varietal CheninBlanc
Region Swan / WesternAustralia
Each $29.99
Dozen $357.00
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Corymbia Tempranillo Cabernet Malbec
Available in cartons of six
By Corymbia
Varietal CabernetSauv Tempranillo Malbec
Region Swan / WesternAustralia
Each $38.99
Dozen $467.00
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Corymbia

https://www.corymbiawine.com.au/ - Corymbia - Tasting Notes On Australian & New Zealand wines
Find Corymbia under the Marri tree, the perfect conditions for growing grapes. Drinking them too

Over 100 years of experience in West Australian winemaking. Their history is rich and their expertise is unique, both are paired with a passion for flavoursome, expressive and drinkable wines. The Corymbia family tree is as strong as the vines they grow, and each generation has left their mark on the industry. One of the first on the scene, the Mann family established vineyards, created wines and shared drops along the way. They’ve learned from the past; from Mr Jack Mann who made great wines because he understood how to grow great fruit. Inspired by his innovative methods and optimism, Corymbia have taken a leaf out of the family book. A leaf which has flourished and grown into an inspiring legacy. Every vineyard that Corymbia operate feature the Marri tree. So, each wine you drink now and in the future, will be grown under the finest conditions.

https://www.corymbiawine.com.au/ - Corymbia - Tasting Notes On Australian & New Zealand wines

A good bottle begins with a good grape. Known to winemakers and drinkers alike, the selection of suitable soils is paramount to growing desirable grapes great wine. So where to grow wine grapes? At the same place where the Marri trees and Redgums grow. Here, the soils are optimal for growing grapes. Corymbia know from generations of experience. It is under the Gums where the vine roots penetrate the depth of soil to lock in summer moisture. To ensure the health of the environment and Corymbia's vines, there needs to be a balance of flora and fauna, fungi, bacterium and yeast. These elements all interact positively and negatively. The ultimate success of their wines comes down to the positive interactions between nature's many partners.

Nature’s good at keeping busy. Late in summer, a small green bird called a silvereye, swoop on the grapes to receive their sugar fix. Corymbia employ exclusion netting to cover their vineyards, protecting the grapes by keeping the birds at bay. The harvests are preserved and your favourite glass of Corymbia is waiting for you.

The fermenting wines attract another local pest, the vinegar fly. They’re kept at bay by lively fantail birds which chirp and twitter around the Corymbia cellars, chasing down and consuming the pestilent vinegar flies. Sitting at the edge of fermenters, they stake the place out and catch any errant insect they find. They are winged heroes.

https://www.corymbiawine.com.au/ - Corymbia - Tasting Notes On Australian & New Zealand wines

Let's take it inside, where the Corymbia cellars are kept in the best condition. This is where all the natural fermentations happen. Corymbia use the indigenous yeast grown in their organically farmed vineyards. The indigenous yeasts from the vineyard interact with the resident yeast in the winery to achieve a highly unique vinification. Ferments are conducted in small batches, so that every bottle, each glass and every drop has been personally and naturally created. Corymbia wines express the site whence they were sourced.

Grapes are all picked by hand, a highly zealous sorting of fruit is crucial. Ferments are all natural, there are no finer living yeasts than the natives of Swan Valley and Margaret River. A judicious treatment of oak ensures the fruit is allowed to speak. There's nothing that can be done in the winemaking to better what's grown in the vineyard. All the natural conditions of the land, the geology and history, husbandry, clone, climate and conversation. It’s subtle, but you can taste it. They make the best wine by growing the best fruit, uncomplicated and respectful of nature. By listening to the earth and working with the elements to make the finest harvest. That’s the nature of wine. We can all drink to that.

https://www.corymbiawine.com.au/ - Corymbia - Tasting Notes On Australian & New Zealand wines

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