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John Duval Plexus Red 2014 750ml

Rated 93 - A sophisticated, spicy mix of date bread, cherry compote and clove flavors. Plump and velvety, with persistence and harmony on the...
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John Duval Plexus White 2017 750ml

Rated 90 - Pear drops, cooked apples and preserved lemons. Medium body, a fine line of acidity and a spicy finish. Drink now. A blend of marsanne,...
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Peter Lehmann Clancy's 2016 750ml

A deep cherry red color leads to a bouquet showing blackcurrant from the Cabernet, vibrant red fruits from Shiraz and Merlot and cherry oak in the...
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Torbreck Descendant 2015 750ml

Rated 95 - Super tarry with a coal, smoky edge. It is bursting with aromas of blackberries and dark plums, as well as a dark-spice thread and...
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Torbreck Juveniles 2016 750ml

Rated 91 - Some smoky nuances with an array of raspberry, blueberry and blackberry aromas and flavors in a deliciously fleshy style. A blend of...
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Yalumba The Signature 2014 750ml

Rated 95 - This Barossa classic - the 56th release - honours loyalty and contribution. In a tricky vintage, it discharges its duty admirably. The...
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750ml Australia Barossa Red Blend

Whilst most of Australia consists of arid deserts and dense bushland, the oceanic coasts to the south of the country have a terrain and climate ideal for vine cultivation and wine production. It took several decades of failed attempts at the end of the 18th century in order to produce vines of a decent enough quality for making wine, but since those first false starts, the Australian wine industry has continued to grow and grow. Today, wine production makes up for a considerable part of the Australian economy, with exports in recent years reaching unprecedented levels and even overtaking France for the first time ever. Whilst the greatest successes in regards to quality have been the result of the Syrah grape varietal (known locally as Shiraz), Australia utilizes several Old World grapes, and has had fantastic results from Cabernet Sauvignon, Merlot, Riesling, Chardonnay and more. As the Australian passion for locally produced wine continues to develop, wineries have begun experimenting with a wider range of grape varietals, meaning that nowadays it isn't uncommon to find high quality Australian wines made from Petit Verdot, Sangiovese, Tempranillo and Viognier, amongst many others.

The Barossa Valley in Australia is one of the New World's most interesting wine regions, having been established in the late 19th century by German settlers. The region benefits enormously from the relatively temperate climate, which ranges from being hot on the lower parts of the valley, to quite cool as the altitude increases on the valley slopes. Barossa Valley produces mostly Shiraz wines, and has become one of the key Australian regions for this distinctive grape varietal which has gone on to be a major grape for the Australian wine industry. Despite suffering from a poor reputation in the mid 20th century, by the 1980s, plenty of unique and forward-thinking wineries set up in Barossa to take advantage of its excellent climate, and set about producing the excellent red and white wines which the region is famed for today.