×
White
(750ml)
Bottle: $42.94
Rated 91 - From reed sandstone soils (Schilfsandstein) at 300 meters above sea level, the 2018 Riesling Steingrüben...
12 FREE
WA
91
White
(750ml)
Bottle: $67.94
Vineyard: Steingrüben, sourced from the south-facing parcel where their oldest vines are Production: careful grape...
12 FREE
Rapid Ship
White
(750ml)
Bottle: $13.90
Rated 92 - The 2019 Riesling trocken opens with a clear, intense and smoky nose of crushed limestone, iodine and...
WA
92
Red
(750ml)
Bottle: $19.94
12 bottles: $19.54
Sparkling
(750ml)
Bottle: $43.94
12 bottles: $43.06
Rated 93 - After 37 months en tirage, Dautel's 2016 Pinot Brut nature opens with a clear, very delicate and finely...
12 FREE
WA
93
Sparkling
(750ml)
Bottle: $28.94
12 bottles: $28.36
12 FREE
Red
(750ml)
Bottle: $28.39
12 bottles: $27.82
12 FREE
White
(750ml)
Bottle: $19.19
12 bottles: $18.81
Clear brilliant yellow with green reflections. Vegetable aromas of freshly cut grass, a meadow of flowers in spring,...

Germany Wurttemberg

As in many Old World countries, the rise of viticulture in Germany came about as a result of the Roman Empire, who saw the potential for vine cultivation in the vast flatlands around the base of the Rhine valley. Indeed, for over a thousand years, Germany's wine production levels were enormous, with much of the south of the country being used more or less exclusively for growing grapes. Over time, this diminished to make way for expanding cities and other types of industries, but Southern Germany remains very much an important wine region within Europe, with many beautifully balanced and flavorful German wines being prized by locals and international wine lovers alike. The hills around Baden-Baden and Mannheim are especially noteworthy, as these produce the high end of the characteristic semi-sweet white wines which couple so perfectly with German cheeses and pickled vegetables. However, all of Germany's wine producing regions have something special and unique to offer, and are a joy to explore and experience.