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Easton Taylor
Easton Taylor

Buy German Wine

The Germans first began producing wine during the Roman era and have been consistently producing wine ever since. Winemaking in Germany first started along the Rhine River and to this day most of German wine is still produced in this region. Germany is well known for producing wines from the Riesling grape variety, which creates aromatic, fruity, crispy wines that are well balanced. The Riesling grape allows German winemakers to produce Chardonnays, Pinot Gris and Pinot Blanc. Apart from white wines, Germany is also known for their Pinot Noir, which has become more popular in recent times. Browse through our selection of white and red German wines to find a bottle that will please your taste preferences.

buy german wine

At Worldwide Wine & Spirits we strive to provide you with only the best, high-quality, wines from around the world. We are constantly working hard to make sure that we carry your favorite German wine online in our wine store. We also aim to provide you with the best customer service possible. When you shop with us you can buy German wine at affordable prices so that you can enjoy your wine without breaking the bank. When you buy German wine online from Worldwide Wine & Spirits, you also get our premium shipping services. Our shipping services are easy, quick and include delivery straight to your doorstep within a matter of days.

seem daunting to choose from, although knowledgeable staff will always be on hand to help navigate this tricky decision! Look out for the frequent producer tastings here, for the chance to meet the winemakers themselves.

With four sites dotted around the city, Planet of the Grapes has a lot to offer for the discerning drinker: private rooms, tutored wine tastings, bustling wine shops, a coravin selection, seasonal foods and some awesome wine events (Champagne and hip hop anyone?). Offering over 300 wines from around the world, pop in to top up on your favourite German wine or to get a recommendation from the friendly staff on hand to help.

German wines are finally enjoying great international popularity again - thanks to the German superstar grape, the Riesling! For some time now, Riesling has not only been the favourite wine of the Germans, but has also become a popular wine worldwide. The wine country Germany looks back on a long wine history and wine tradition, which is characterized by many ups and downs. The Romans and the Germanic planted the first grape varieties in the Rhine region and from there, spread the wine and their know-how in Germany. The Rhine and Moselle wine-growing regions gained such a good reputation that they were able to compete with the wine giant Italy. In the Middle Ages, German viticulture flourished after a long period of time, having been brought to a standstill by the fall of the Roman Empire. At that time the German vineyards were almost four times as large as they are today. However, even after major losses due to industrialization and the Second World War, German winegrowers did not give up and catapulted the wine country Germany back to the top of the wine world with a lot of heart and passion.

The grape variety used to make a wine is the single most influential factor determining its taste and should be easy to locate on the label. Different grapes have different flavors, just like different fruits have different flavors. Some examples of German wine grapes include Riesling, Spätburgunder (Pinot Noir), Müller-Thurgau, Grauburgunder (Pinot Gris), Weissburgunder (Pinot Blanc) and Trollinger, among many others.

A 1993 study by Areni and Kim, in which Classical and Top 40 music was played in an American wine cellar, was a significant touchpoint.3 Although the music had no significant impact on the number of bottles sold, the study found that playing classical music led to more expensive wine being sold more often. Areni and Kim argued that for the consumers, the classical music experientially fit with buying expensive wine, which prompted the behavior.

Following the purchase, shoppers were then approached by the researchers and asked to participate in a questionnaire. First, shoppers were asked an open-ended question about their reasoning behind the selection of their chosen wine. They were then asked whether they generally prefer French or German wine on a scale of 0 (always prefer French) to 10 (always prefer German). Next, they were asked to rate the extent to which the music made them think of France or Germany. Finally, the participants were asked whether the music influenced which wine they chose to purchase.

On days when French music was played in-store, French wine outsold German wine, and vice versa on days when German music was played. On average, 40 bottles of French wine were bought when French music was played, compared to just 12 bottles of German wine. Conversely, when German music was played, 22 bottles of German wine were bought, versus 8 bottles of French wine.

Despite this priming effect, only one person (out of the 44 survery participants) specifically mentioned the music as the primary reason for choosing a particular type of wine. In the final question where participants were asked explicitly if the music had any influence on their wine choice, only six said yes.

Below you will find our selection of German wines. Quality wines (Qualitätswein & Prädikatsweine) from the 4th largest wine producer in Europe. Prädikatsweine: Kabinett (refined & light wine with little alcohol), Spätlese (mature & elegant wine with lovely fruit, later harvest), Auslese (noble wine from fully ripe grapes), can be laid down for a long time and rare Beerenauslese (full fruity wine from over-ripe grapes with noble rot), Trockenbeerenauslese (first-class wine with noble rot, can be laid down for an extremely long time) and Eiswein (picked and pressed in a frozen state). Delivery is also possible with gift packaging.

More about German wine: Germany is the 4th largest wine-producing country in Europe. Mainly white wines are produced in Germany (63%). The trend of producing more red wine appears to have temporarily come to a halt. There is a great variety of grapes but Riesling and Spätburgunder are the most common (without really being dominant). Together they represent 30% of the total vines planted. The white grapes Müller-Thurgau (Rivaner) and Gewürztraminer or the purple grapes Spätburgunder and Dornfelder are also well-known. The white grape Elbling is also one of the oldest grape varieties in Europe. The wine regions are divided as follows: Ahr, Baden, franken, Hessische Bergstrasse, Mittelrhein, Model, Nahe, Pfalz, Rheingau, Rheinhessen, Saale-Unstrut, Sachsen & Württemberg. German wines are also divided into quality classes. The lowest class is naturally the 'Landwein' (country wine), followed by 'Deutscher Wein ohne Herkunftsbezeichnung' (German wine without designation of origin, previously called Tafelwein). A better quality of wine is 'Qualitätswein bestimmter Anbaugebiete' (Q.b.A). This category of German wine represents the largest group of German wines. After that it really gets interesting: Prädikatsweine. Prädikatsweine is subject to the strictest requirements in terms of grape (variety), maturity; elegance and of course, origin. In this category we differentiate between 'rather simple' to 'extremely complex' wine: Kabinett, Spätlese, Auslese, Beerenauslese, Trockenbeerenauslese and Eiswein. Over-ripe grapes with noble rot (botrytis) are used to produce Beerenauslese and Trockenbeerenauslese. With Trockenbeerenauslese raisin-like grapes are even used. This is an absolute first-class wine that can be laid down for decades. Beerenauslese can also be laid down for a very long time. Eiswein is very special too, if only because of the great risk the producer takes. It has to be at least -7C to pick the grapes. The grapes also have to be pressed frozen. There are two extra quality designations among Eiswein. Classic Eiswein and Selection Eiswein.

[1] Adrian C. North, David J. Hargreaves, and Jennifer McKendrick? (1997). In-store music affects product choice. Nature, 390, 132. Adrian C. North, David J. Hargreaves, and Jennifer McKendrick? (1999). The influence of in-store music on wine selections. Journal of Applied Psychology, 84, 271-276.

While Riesling comprises nearly a quarter of all German grapevine plantings, it is definitely not the only grape grown in Germany! The 13 German wine regions make white, red, rosé, and orange wines, not to mention dry, sweet, and sparkling wines, from a number of different grape varieties. Other German white wine includes Elbling and Silvaner, as well as Weissburgunder (Pinot Blanc), Grauburgunder (Pinot Gris), and Chardonnay. Germany also makes red wine like Spätburgunder (Pinot Noir), Dornfelder, and Lemberger. Many German grape varieties are also crossings created in the country, like Müller-Thurgau, Scheurebe, and Rieslaner. Explore the wide world of German grapes and German wine types through our in-depth guide to non-Riesling wines from Germany.

Flatiron Wines & Spirits is an award-winning fine wine and spirits merchant with locations in New York City and San Francisco. Proudly offering thousands of organic, fine & rare wines and craft spirits online for sale, local delivery, and fast nationwide shipping.

For the purists, in many ways, 2020 is a vintage in the Mosel that offers us exactly what we truly, truly love about German wine. (Or, at the very least, it offers what we say we love about German wine.)

> For those following along with the bidding sheet, yes I skipped Keller. Obviously, if you have the resources, these wines are do-not-miss. Just as obviously, neither Klaus Peter and Julia Keller nor you need me telling you these wines are among the greatest wines made on earth. Bid if you can.

GERMAN WINES ONLINEGerman wine is mainly produced in West Germany and mainly along the River Rhine and its tributaries. Germany has thirteen quality appellations and is the eighth largest wine producing country in the World, with over seventy percent being white wine. Much of the white produced is sweet and of fine quality and is exported primarily to the UK,Holland and the USA, most the dry wine produced is drunk by the Germans themselves. 041b061a72


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