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$16.64
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Boundary Breaks Riesling No.198-Reserve 2013 750ml

Rated 91 - The 2012 Riesling Reserve 'No. 198 Single Clone' is unoaked with 54 grams per liter of residual sugar and 10% alcohol. Late harvested,...
$22.44
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Forge Cellars Riesling Les Allies 2013 750ml

Rated 90 - Focused and pure, with lovely anise, ginger, blanched almond, pear and mirabelle notes that stretch through the long, mineral-edged...
$12.64
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Red Newt Riesling Circle 2013 750ml

Rated 90 - Lithe and dancing in texture, yet robustly concentrated with yellow peach and cherry flavors, Red Newt's Circle delivers great quality...
$15.94
$14.94
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Red Newt Riesling Dry 2013 750ml

Rated 89 - The 2013 Dry Riesling comes in with 6 grams per liter of residual sugar and 11.8% alcohol. This is the winery's workhorse Riesling. Says...
$13.84
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Red Newt Riesling Semi-Dry 2013 750ml

Rated 90 - The 2013 Semi-Dry Riesling comes in at 21 grams per liter of residual sugar and 11% alcohol. Says winemaker Kelby Russell: 'Red Newt's...
$21.74
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Red Newt Riesling Tango Oaks Vineyard 2013 750ml

Rated 91 - The 2013 Riesling 'Tango Oaks Vineyard' is not yet released (set for July 1), but it is at least as good as the 2012-and maybe better....

2013 Riesling United States

Riesling grapes have been grown in and around central Europe for centuries, and over time, they became the lasting symbol of south Germany's ancient and proud wine culture. Whilst the reputation of German wines abroad has in the past been mixed, the Germans themselves take an enormous amount of pride in their wineries, and Riesling grapes have now spread around the globe, growing anywhere with the correct climate in which they can thrive. Riesling grape varietals generally require much cooler climatic conditions than many other white grapes, and they are generally considered to be a very 'terroir expressive' varietal, meaning that the features and characteristics of the terroir they are grown on comes across in the flavors and aromas in the bottle. It is this important feature which has allowed Riesling wines to be elevated into the category of 'fine' white wines, as the features of the top quality bottles are generally considered to be highly unique and offer much to interest wine enthusiasts.
Of all the New World wine countries, perhaps the one which has demonstrated the most flair for producing high quality wines - using a combination of traditional and forward-thinking contemporary methods - has been the United States of America. For the past couple of centuries, the United States has set about transforming much of its suitable land into vast vineyards, capable of supporting a wide variety of world-class grape varietals which thrive on both the Atlantic and the Pacific coastlines. Of course, we immediately think of sun-drenched California in regards to American wines, with its enormous vineyards responsible for the New World's finest examples of Cabernet Sauvignon and Merlot based wines, but many other states have taken to viticulture in a big way, with impressive results. Oregon, Washington State and New York have all developed sophisticated and technologically advanced wine cultures of their own, and the output of U.S wineries is increasing each year as more and more people are converted to their produce.