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Brown Brothers Cienna Rosso is a full sparkling wine boasting a vibrant magenta red colour and a bubble that jumps out… more info
$12.35
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Brown Brothers Cienna with its ample amounts of generous fruit sweetness is a lower alcohol red is a truly easy… more info
$5.49
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Brown Brothers Cienna 750ml more info
$9.99
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Brown Brothers Cienna Rosso Sparkling 750ml more info
$13.99
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Cienna Rosso is a full sparkling red wine which boasts a vibrant magneta red colour and a bubble that almost jumps out… more info
5%
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$12.35
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Cienna is a grape variety that was 'invented' right here in Oz. It's a cross between the Spanish sumoll grape and cab… more info
24%
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$12.99
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Cienna is a grape variety that was 'invented' right here in Oz, and is a cross between the Spanish sumoll grape and cab… more info
21%
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$14.99
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Cienna is a light wine with a vibrant ruby red colour and aromas of fresh raspberries and strawberries. With fruit… more info
$13.95
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Would you believe that Brown Brothers can't plant Cienna grape vines fast enough to keep up with demand? Cienna is a… more info
$13.95
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Two of Brown Brothers' most popular wines are brought together in this convenient Gift Pack. For lovers of delightful… more info
$24.90
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Brown Brothers Cienna, with all its generous fruit sweetness is a joyous lower alcohol red that is a truly easy… more info
$12.35
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A light wine with red berry fruit and spice flavours. Sipping this wine is like tasting summer berries in a glass.… more info
5%
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$13.30
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Mcwilliam's hanwood Estate Amontillado Nv (6 X 750ml) Se Aus.From $59.94
Mcwilliam's `hanwood Estate` Amontillado Nv (6.... The making of quality fortifieds is a great McWilliam's winemaking tradition. With six generations of winemaking experience since 1877, McWilliam's consistently produces high quality fortified wines of outstanding value.Product DetailsVariety: Other FortifiedsWinery Profile: McWilliam'sWine Type: Fortified WineBottle Size: 750mLVintage: non-vintageCountry: AustraliaState: Multi-regionalRegion: AUS - Multi-regionalClosure Type: Screwcap closureCase Quantity: 6
GREENOCK CREEK CABERNET SAUVIGNON 2012From $39.99
GREENOCK CREEK CABERNET SAUVIGNON 2012: Here's the blueberries and that Clare Valley kalamata juice back again, serpentine and shiny.  To sniff, it seems more like 14.5 or 15.5% - much riper than that real alcohol number would indicate - with jellied fruits like the Apricot Block.  But typical of Greenock Cabernet, it then throws out a handful of juniper berries to tighten and pucker and add tannin and turn it back toward the real number.  Not many vineyards can do that. With lots of air, you might begin to see blackberries.  Mulberries. Ripe blackcurrants. After a day or two, it takes on a hearty suet-rich fruitcake/nutty panforte complexity.  As the primary fruits subside with the passage of the days, the intense turnip greens and reduced spinach characters we find in other vintages begin to emerge - the fruits had covered them. The palate is lithe and sinuous at times; at others it's more fleshy and powdered with gentle tannins.      And now, after seven days, it's a gentle, smooth, blessing of a drink, with the sort of calmly caressing unction you'll find only in wines with an extra zero on the end of the price. Away back at the beginning, I thought this was a 92+ sort of a Cabernet.  Wrong again. 13.5 Alc/vol. Philip White
GREENOCK CREEK SEVEN ACRE SHIRAZ 2012From $49.99
GREENOCK CREEK SEVEN ACRE SHIRAZ 2012: It's a silly thing to say while the wine's still in nappies, but I think this is perhaps the pick of this year's releases, and only after I'm falling to bits in the cold hard ground maybe somebody who's still alive might be able to tell whether this theory was correct. In 2012, Seven Acre seems to combine the extremes of Alice's and the Apricot without so much as a blink.  It has just enough icing and confection and the gentlest blackberry juice to attract your focus, then it takes you through the mint and basil patch and the stables with their horses and harness, straight across the dusty bull ring past all the blokes dressed up funny, under Hemingway's cigar, through the little joint where they eat black Iberico ham and warm olives and argue about their winnings after the bullfight, out the back door and straight over a cliff into a quarry. If that little aromatic movie's not enough, you're welcome to taste it. It's ravishing.  It slinks across the tongue like an asp.  It leaves bits of chocolaty custard, crême de cassis, framboise, dessicated coconut, enoki mushrooms and maybe shiitake in oyster sauce. Confused?  Me too. After a few days, your dainty asp turns into a twelve foot black African cobra.  And now, as it finally rears up before my trusty steed, flicking that treacherous tongue about, I'm gonna have to dismount and treat the bastard rough.  Just as well the bottle comes with its own solid plank of American oak. After you've whacked it once or twice, this wine deserves decades in The Hole. Scary.  15.5% Alc/vol Philip White
GREENOCK CREEK APRICOT SHIRAZ 2012From $39.99
GREENOCK CREEK APRICOT SHIRAZ 2012:  As the years wind by, the Apricot Block seems more and more determined to offer a very feminine counterpoint to the stoic and tough indifference that underlies the initial chub of Alice's.  In 2012 that contrast is even more overt than usual. But it's more complex and tricky than that. There's no pork fat in this bouquet.  This is all patisserie. Lamingtons and Paris Creek blueberry yoghurt. It's creamy and smooth: more confection than primary fruit. Icing sugar.  Chocolate-flavoured crême caramel.  The very finest milk chocolate. But the wine's made from grapes; it's gotta have some fruit, and with all those alcohols, you might be forgiven for expecting jam when the berries eventually awaken.  Nope.  Here you get jelly . In fact, the damn thing smells like a well-soused trifle, but all jelly, no jam. Blackcurrant and blueberry jelly, sponge cake, real whipped cream and some chocolate sauce.  I can even see the well-powdered aunt triumphantly carrying it to the table, just to show Mum how to make a trifle and how much sherry, even kirsch, you need to rattle a teetotal household. After all that show, the oak kicks in with that alcohol to tell you it's a wine you're drinking, not a cake. Then, with a day or two of clean country air, like the other 2012s, the wine seems to tighten and stiffen.  The oak intensifies, the acid loses its rapier whip and goes brittle and the Apricot takes on a sinister turn. It changes colour, jumps the fence or has a sex change or something and even starts letting off scary blacknesses, like licorice and aniseed.  Holy hell. By this stage the drinker really starts to think there's a decade more than first thought in these twelves. Whatever their gender, these are all serious dungeon brutes when the make-up wears of
GREENOCK CREEK ALICES SHIRAZ 2012From $31.99
GREENOCK CREEK ALICES SHIRAZ 2012: Blueberries smell meaty when you closely study their miasma.  The great Brian Barry taught me decades ago that if you're sufficiently clever and/or lucky to get that smell in red grapes, and you manage to entrap it right through ferment into bottle, you're off to a brilliant start.  Freshly opened, this is very much blueberry.  There's also plenty of that nose-tickling quarry dust the ancient underlying rocks of Alices seem to impart. But back to meat, and flesh.  This bouquet also insinuates a contrasting textural sensation, like face cream.  Think a very posh Guerlain moisturising cream, with the caress of vegetable glycerol.  But as it soaks up the air, the meaty bit takes over, and you get a rise of pale charcuterie produce, like kassler fat, capocollo, and mortadella. Maybe even fritz, which would befit the Barossa. The oak is also quite evident, its cedary, smoky reek taking me straight to Linke's Butcher Shop.  Have a schlück, and before the flavours really hit, the wine gives that sinuous sensation which distinguishes the best of Clare Valley's reds: it's more like the pickling juice in a jar of kalamata olives than anything like primary fruits or berries.  I can even imagine the odd olive leaf in there as a garnish.  As the dusty tannins and the oak take over the finish, the wine seems to lose its puppy fat to lemony acids and sap, and all that pale chubby stuff you first smelled gradually wanes, leaving you reaching for any of the abovementioned meats. All of which adds up to a typical Alices, come to think of it. I'm amused that when Michael planted this vineyard, he intended it to provide a   higher-yielding, earlier-drinking product than his other niggardly vineyards.  But look at this: a tricky juvenile puzzle that really needs
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FIRST DROP THE MATADOR GARNACHA 2013From $22.99
FIRST DROP THE MATADOR GARNACHA 2013: Same Matador, different colour. A flavourful wine, this Garnacha (aka Grenache) is a charismatic red with a dramatic mouthfeel. Notes of strawberries and cherries come charging in on a palate of spicy raspberry attack. Grab it by the horns!
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