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The Australian winemaking industry is grateful to Leontine O'Shea, instrumental in the establishment of Mount Pleasant wines, she sent her son Maurice to France for an education in viticulture right at the outbreak of World War I, gifting him his first Hunter Valley vineyard in 1921. Mount Pleasant are now custodians of some grand old sites, a canon of small, elite blocks of vine that yield a precious range of icon wines, which represent peerless value and readily disappear before release of the following vintage... The legacy of grand old hunter valley vineyards»
Graeme Melton and a mate were travelling across South Australia in 1973, their EH Holden was in dire need of maintenance and Graeme took up casual work at a passing winery. The site supervisor was Peter Lehmann and young Graeme had his epiphany on the road to Barossa Valley. Lehmann suggested that Graeme change his name to Charlie and take the pilgrimmage to Vallee Rhone. Charlie became prepossessed with the culture of old vines Grenache, Shiraz and Mourverdre. He returned to the Barossa, at a time when old vineyard fruit was made into flagon Port and growers were destroying their historic sites in return for government grants. Charlie emabarked on a crusade to conserve and restore the ancient vines,.. Melton makes a mean mourvedre»
Established just eleven years after the founding of South Australia, the ancient vines in the Hundred Of Moorooroo were planted circa 1836 by the Jacob brothers, after accompanying Colonel William Light on the Seven Special Surveys expedition to populate Adelaide's north. Moorooroo endures as the nation's cardinal parcel of vine, the mother rootstock for many of the Barossa's most distinguished sites. For over a century, these sacred vines contributed fruit to the Orlando company, where they formed the backbone of countless spectacular historical vintages. Decimated by the government sponsored vine pull schemes of the 1980s, only four rows of these priceless vines were saved by master Ed Schild from.. The fruit of vines established 1836»

Amberley Estate Amberley Kiss Tell Moscato Rosa CONFIRM VINTAGE

Muscat Margaret River Western Australia
It's time for everyone to get in touch with their sweeter side, to treat themselves and friends to Kiss & Tell, a delicious pink wine that's refreshingly lower in alcohol. Moscato Rosa suits the relaxed, fun loving Aussie lifestyle, so very appealing to wine enthusiasts with relaxed tastes because it delivers irresistible flavours and creamy textures through an exciting spritzyness. So Kiss & Tell everyone you know, because something as sweet as Moscato Rosa is worth sharing.
Available by the dozen
Case of 12
$191.00
Those talanted folks at Amberley love exploring new wine styles and mixes of fruit which appeal to contemporary tastes. Enter Kiss & Tell, a delicious cépage of Frontignac Muscat, displaying lovely aromaticness and silky mouthfeel, with a component of the luscious Gordo Blanco which contributes added richness. A tiny touch of sweet Shiraz gives the wine its pink tinge and adds lively raspberry notes. Parcels grown to good vineyards which can best display the requisite ripe fuit and juicy grape characters are treated to a combination of modern and traditional vinification techniques, infusing the wine with a slight effervescence to delight the palate and titillate the nose. Alcohol 7.0%
Light, delicate pink hues. Lifted heady floral tones of honeysuckle and delicate rosewater Moscato notes. The palate is light with flavours of lemon cream, tropical fruits and just a hint of musk. The residual sugar is well balanced all the way to a crisp finish, the slight effervescence gives the wine an appealing lift. The ideal accompaniment to elegant canapes and cream cheese desserts.
Amberley Estate
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