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Ken Wright Cellars Nysa Vineyard Pinot Noir 2009

Pinot Noir from Willamette Valley, Oregon
  • ST91
  • WS90
Ships Mon, Jul 31
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Winemaker Notes

Fruit focused and the least tannic of the line-up. Textured and elegant with red fruit, including strawberry, light raspberry, and cherry.

Artwork depicts the critical step of fruit sorting.

Critical Acclaim

ST 91
International Wine Cellar

Vivid ruby. Intense, spice-accented aromas of blackberry, cherry compote and underbrush, with mocha and vanilla nuances emerging with air. Juicy and focused in the mouth, offering sweet red and dark berry flavors and a hint of bitter chocolate. Fine-grained tannins add shape and grip to the long, juicy, penetrating finish. This could use a few more years of age but drinks very well with an hour or so of aeration.

WS 90
Wine Spectator

Light and fragrant, with an iodine note weaving through the red berry and spice flavors, lingering easily against refined tannins. Drink now through 2017. 495 cases made.

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Ken Wright Cellars

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Ken Wright Cellars, , Oregon
Ken Wright Cellars
Located in rural Carlton, Oregon, Ken Wright Cellars is devoted to showcasing the inherent quality of selected vineyard sites. With a clarity and breadth that is unequaled by other varieties, we believe Pinot noir best expresses the character of these sites. Rather than stamping wine with a varietal trademark, Pinot noir is the ultimate vehicle for conveying the aroma, flavor and texture of the location in which it is grown.

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With the potential to produce some of the finest white wines in the world...

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With the potential to produce some of the finest white wines in the world, Germany is one of the world’s most misunderstood winegrowing countries. Many wine consumers of a certain age will recall with amusement and a twinge of horror the sugar-laden Liebfraumilch of their formative drinking years, and surely these bulk-produced, saccharine bottles can still be found. But today Germany is building its reputation upon fine wines at all points of the spectrum from sweet to dry, the best of which can age for many decades. The world’s northernmost region for quality wine production, Germany faces some unique viticultural challenges due to its extreme marginal climate. Fortunately for the lover of German wine, because these wines are still a bit under the radar, they tend to remain surprisingly affordable—for now.

Germany is best known for white wines, particularly Riesling, which is cold-hardy enough to survive very chilly winters, and has enough natural acidity to create balanced wines even at the highest levels of residual sugar. These are classified by ripeness, and can be picked early for dry wines with searing acidity, or as late as January following the harvest for lusciously sweet ice wines. Other important white varieties include fairly neutral workhorse Müller-Thurgau as well as Grauburguner (Pinot Gris) and Weissburguner ([Pinot Blanc]). Spätburgunder (Pinot Noir) grown in warmer pockets of the country is, at its best, elegant and structured enough to rival red Burgundy.