Pretty stuff, our Peacock’s Fan!
Out of stock
In our beloved McLaren Vale, South Australia our maritime climes produce the picture-perfect Grenache. McLaren Vale is not only the jewel in the crown for Australian Grenache, it is also the home to our very own, Peacock’s Fan.
Our Peacock’s Fan Grenache struts its stuff (with its tailfeathers in full fashion) which has become synonymous with McLaren Vale. A kaleidoscope of multi-dimensional fruit and earthy structure radiates from the glass. Exhuberant plum and red berry fruits align with enveloping, soft tannins, accented with the perfumed cedary notes derived from minimal oak, of which our Grenache has matured in. The result: A wine with structure, elegance and poise. Pretty stuff, our Peacock’s Fan!
|Region :||McLaren Vale|
|Bottle Size :||750ml|
|Retail Price :||$25.00|
|Bottles in Case :||12|
|Alcohol % :||14.5|
|Bottling Date :||28 October, 2015|
|Aging :||12 Months|
|Sugar :||3.3 g/L|
|Acid :||5.92 g/L|
|Ingredients :|| Grapes and sulphur dioxide. |
Other ingredients used in the winemaking process:
- Cultivated yeast.
- yeast nutrients.
At the time of bottling , this wine contained:
- 82 ppm Total SO2
- 35 ppm Free SO2
|Oak :||French & American (new and seasoned)|
China Wine & Spirits Awards 2016
Gold Medal/90 points
Tastings.com, New Release Wines, 16/09/16
“Minutely hazy medium dusty garnet colour. Toasty, spicy aromas and flavours of black raspberry pie al la mode, sour cherry gelato, chocolate mint cookie, and hint of eucalyptus lozenge with a satiny, bright, fruity medium body and a smooth, intriguing, medium-long spiced toffee, pomegranate and watermelon, and cedar paper finish with light oak. A nice spicy Grenache with fine balance and vibrancy.”
Gold Medal/90 points
Tastings World Wine Championships 2016
Winestate Magazine, The Annual Edition 2017, Best of South Australia (to be featured January 2017)
Winestate Magazine, July/August 2016, p. 100
“Classic lifted confectionery/rub fruit fragrances with herbal- like complexity. Big mouthful of sweet raspberry jubes. Drying tannins.”