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$86.44
$81.44
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Cousino-Macul Finis Terrae 2009 1.5Ltr

Rated 91 - (70% cabernet sauvignon, 25% merlot and 5% merlot; raised in new French oak): Full ruby. Smoky cherry and blackcurrant on the nose,...
$23.94
$19.54
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Marques De Casa Concha Syrah 2012 750ml

Rated 90 - Opaque ruby. Deep, oak-spiced black and blue fruit aromas are lifted by a peppery element and a hint of smoky minerals. Sweet and...
$31.94
$31.14
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Perez Cruz Chaski Petit Verdot 2011 750ml

Rated 92 - The 2011 Chaski Petit Verdot is the fourth vintage of the label and this year it is blended with 8% Carmenere and aged in oak barrels....
$22.34
$21.24
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Perez Cruz Limited Edition Carmenere 2012 750ml

Rated 91 - Aromas of red fruits, ripe roses and cooked fresh jam on the nose. Well-balanced and structured with nice tannins and complexity. A...
$15.44
$14.44
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Perez Cruz Reserva Cabernet Sauvignon 2013 750ml

Rated 90 - The 2013 Cabernet Sauvignon Reserva Estate, from their vineyards in Huelquén in the Maipo Andes zone, is complemented by 5% Carménère...

Chile Maipo

Chile has a long and rich wine history which dates back to the Spanish conquistadors of the 16th century, who were the first to discover that the wonderful climate and fertile soils of this South American country were ideal for vine cultivation. It has only been in the past forty or fifty years, however, that Chile as a modern wine producing nation has really had an impact on the rest of the world. Generally relatively cheap in price,Whilst being widely regarded as definitively 'New World' as a wine producing country, Chile has actually been cultivating grapevines for wine production for over five hundred years. The Iberian conquistadors first introduced vines to Chile with which to make sacramental wines, and although these were considerably different in everything from flavor, aroma and character to the wines we associate with Chile today, the country has a long and interesting heritage when it comes to this drink. Chilean wine production as we know it first arose in the country in the mid to late 19th century, when wealthy landowners and industrialists first began planting vineyards as a way of adopting some European class and style. They quickly discovered that the hot climate, sloping mountainsides and oceanic winds provided a perfect terroir for quality wines, and many of these original estates remain today in all their grandeur and beauty, still producing the wines which made the country famous.