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2001 Weinlaubenhof Kracher Nummer 4 375ml

2001 Weinlaubenhof Kracher Nummer 4

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Scheurebe Trockenbeerenauslese Neusiedlersee Zwischen den Seen No. 4 2001

Thick and intense, this dessert wine glides across the palate, thanks to its vibrant acidity. Plenty of honey and spice accentuates its grapefruit and tobacco notes. Fine length. Drink now through 2012. 165 cases made

92 Points - Wine Spectator

Producer: To be added
Website:

Condition/Note:
Price: $62.49
Sale Price: $49.99

Availability: 1

Available Vintages:
2001(375ml)  


Varietal: Scheurebe
A 20th century German crossing created by Georg Scheu, Scheurebe is capable of producing opulent forest fruit flavors of blackcurrants, which can sometimes be complemented with grapefruit and citrus aromas. Originally thought to have been a crossing of Riesling and Silvaner, recent DNA profiling suggests the second parent is not Silvaner but an unknown wild vine.

Country: Austria
Austria's reputation for its wine has progressively matched that of its great stem ware (Riedel and Schott Zwiesel, to name a couple) and is now offering some of the best values at all price points. Split up into three main regions, the majority of production occurs in the flat fertile plains of Niederösterreich, or Lower Austria, in the north east corner of the country. The sub-regions of Kamptal, Kremstal, and Wachau offer some of the finest Rieslings and national specialty, Gruner Veltiner, Austria's number one grape which accounts for a third of vines across the country. Burgenland is Austria's second largest and sunniest region. Known for its reds and sweet botrytized whites, red grapes Zweiglet and Blaufränkisch is increasing popularity producing light wines similar to intensity to Pinot Noir. Although most white wine varieties are diminishing in prominence Sauvignon Blanc and Muscat are on the up. Lastly, Seiermark or Styria, the country's most southerly and smallest region accounting for about 7% of output. A lot of which is consumed locally at Huerigen, or bars, set up by the winemakers. Welschriesling is the most popular however Sauvignon Blanc is quickly catching up.

Region: Burgenland
The "Red Wine Quarter" receives almost 2,000 hours of sunshine per year. Add to that, the warm winds from the Pannonian Plain and you can understand the regions reputation as a red-wine producer. Its most prominent red grape varities are Zwiegelt, Blaufränkisch, St.Laurent and Pinot Noir. The Lake Neusiedl region in the northen area of the region is known for fine Prädikat-level dessert wines produced from Welschriesling, Chardonnay and Scheurebe.

Sub-Region:

Type: Fortified and Dessert
Dessert wines are usually any sweet wine drunk with or around a meal. White fortified wines (fino and amontillado sherry) are usually drunk before the meal, and the red fortified wines (port and madeira) drunk after it. Most fortified wines are regarded as distinct from dessert wines, but some of the less strong fortified white wines, are regarded as honorary dessert wines. In the United States a dessert wine is legally defined as any wine over 14% alcohol by volume, which includes all fortified wines.