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Below you will find our selection of German wines. Quality wines (Qualitätswein & Prädikatsweine) from the 4th largest wine producer in Europe. Prädikatsweine: Kabinett (refined & light wine with little alcohol), Spätlese (mature & elegant wine with lovely fruit, later harvest), Auslese (noble wine from fully ripe grapes), can be laid down for a long time and rare Beerenauslese (full fruity wine from over-ripe grapes with noble rot), Trockenbeerenauslese (first-class wine with noble rot, can be laid down for an extremely long time) and Eiswein (picked and pressed in a frozen state). Delivery is also possible with gift packaging.

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More about German wine: Germany is the 4th largest wine-producing country in Europe. Mainly white wines are produced in Germany (63%). The trend of producing more red wine appears to have temporarily come to a halt. There is a great variety of grapes but Riesling and Spätburgunder are the most common (without really being dominant). Together they represent 30% of the total vines planted. The white grapes Müller-Thurgau (Rivaner) and Gewürztraminer or the purple grapes Spätburgunder and Dornfelder are also well-known. The white grape Elbling is also one of the oldest grape varieties in Europe. The wine regions are divided as follows: Ahr, Baden, franken, Hessische Bergstrasse, Mittelrhein, Model, Nahe, Pfalz, Rheingau, Rheinhessen, Saale-Unstrut, Sachsen & Württemberg. German wines are also divided into quality classes. The lowest class is naturally the 'Landwein' (country wine), followed by 'Deutscher Wein ohne Herkunftsbezeichnung' (German wine without designation of origin, previously called Tafelwein). A better quality of wine is 'Qualitätswein bestimmter Anbaugebiete' (Q.b.A). This category of German wine represents the largest group of German wines. After that it really gets interesting: Prädikatsweine. Prädikatsweine is subject to the strictest requirements in terms of grape (variety), maturity; elegance and of course, origin. In this category we differentiate between 'rather simple' to 'extremely complex' wine: Kabinett, Spätlese, Auslese, Beerenauslese, Trockenbeerenauslese and Eiswein. Over-ripe grapes with noble rot (botrytis) are used to produce Beerenauslese and Trockenbeerenauslese. With Trockenbeerenauslese raisin-like grapes are even used. This is an absolute first-class wine that can be laid down for decades. Beerenauslese can also be laid down for a very long time. Eiswein is very special too, if only because of the great risk the producer takes. It has to be at least -7°C to pick the grapes. The grapes also have to be pressed frozen. There are two extra quality designations among Eiswein. Classic Eiswein and Selection Eiswein.

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Robert Parker Rating - Parker Points


Robert M. Parker Jr. is a leading U.S. wine critic with an international influence. His wine ratings on a 100-point scale: Parker Points ©.

  • 96-100An extraordinary wine of profound and complex character displaying all the attributes expected of a classic wine of its variety. Wines of this caliber are worth a special effort to find, purchase, and consume
  • 90-95An outstanding wine of exceptional complexity and character. In short, these are terrific wines.
  • 80-89A barely above average to very good wine displaying various degrees of finesse and flavor as well as character with no noticeable flaws.
  • 70-79An average wine with little distinction except that it is a soundly made. In essence, a straightforward, innocuous wine.
  • 60-69A below average wine containing noticeable deficiencies, such as excessive acidity and/or tannin, an absence of flavor, or possibly dirty aromas or flavors.
  • 50-59A wine deemed to be unacceptable.

Read more about Robert Parker & Parker Points on the official Robert Parker (Wine Advocate) website.