Piping Shrike $16.00
Big boned Barossa Valley with dark blackberry, black currant, black pepper, leather, eucalyptus and spice on nose. Flavors of blackberry, plums, menthol and mocha. Balanced with a nice spice on the finish.
Our new by the glass Shiraz has everything we want in Barossa Shiraz. Dark brooding nose of blackberry and plum with that unique Barossa aromas touched with mocha. The palate brings a welcome red fruit to the darkness with some strawberry hints. Little bit of vanilla, pepper and boysenberry as well with just a hint of oaky grip too.
A blend of 78% 65 yr old Shiraz and 22% 90 yr old Grenache, the Wallace has a gorgeous nose of black raspberries, eucalyptus, kirsch and lavender plus ample Barossa black pepper, cloves and anise hints. Medium to full-bodied, the palate is soft, pepper-laced and seductive with impressive persistence and a lively acid and herb lift to the finish. Oak is light handed allowing lovely purity of fruit to show.
Cimicky Trumps Shiraz $19.00
Great Shiraz from the Barossa Valley in Australia, loads of black fruits, black cherries, black berries, teeth staining and good for you. Also a good fair amount of soil for an Aussie Shiraz, a hint of schist, backed by vanilla.
Ben Glaetzer Bishop Shiraz $34.00
One of the finest producers of Shiraz in the whole of Australia. The same winery that is responsible for our favorite Shiraz, Amon Ra, this is the little brother. Heavy spicy fruit with loads of finesse with black cherries and vanilla. Truly one of our secret gems.
Amon Ra $92.00
The 2014 Amon Ra reflects the tried and true essence of the Glaetzer style - generosity of flavor with finesse of structure. The inky purple color displays the gentle but full extraction. The nose shows an abundance of dark blueberry, vanilla, black cherry and hints of cassis with notes of mixed spice and anise. Although still young and firmly wound, the vibrant blackberry and dried spice flavors integrate well with youthful yet supple tannins with the trademark loooong and sleek finish. Meant to go 10 to 15 years to hit its prime.