Winery Pauritsch Schilcher Klassik
This wine generally goes well with
Details and technical informations about Winery Pauritsch's Schilcher Klassik.
Discover the grape variety: Couderc 4401
An interspecific cross made in 1884 by Georges Couderc (1850-1928) between chasselas rose and rupestris. This direct-producing hybrid was multiplied much more in the south-west of France and in the Loire Valley, and in some cases was even used as rootstock. François Baco (1865-1947) and Vincent Malègue (1830-1915) also used it as a progenitor. - Synonymy: red bird, tank, Terray hybrid, malafosse, oazo rukh, sakhotin (for all the grape variety synonyms, click here!). - Description: small to medium-sized bunches, cylindrical-conical, winged, more or less compact, sometimes with small green berries, medium-sized stalks remaining green when ripe; small, spherical berries, beautiful bluish-black skin, very pruinose, pulpy, with coloured juice.
Informations about the Winery Pauritsch
The Winery Pauritsch is one of of the world's great estates. It offers 6 wines for sale in the of Weststeiermark to come and discover on site or to buy online.
The wine region of Weststeiermark
The wine region du Weststeiermark is located in the region of Steiermark in Steirerland in Austria. Wineries and vineyards like the Domaine Langmann or the Domaine Reiterer produce mainly wines white, pink and sparkling. The most planted grape varieties in the region of Weststeiermark are Chardonnay, they are then used in wines in blends or as a single variety. On the nose of Weststeiermark often reveals types of flavors of citrus fruit, tree fruit or red fruit and sometimes also flavors of microbio.
The wine region of Steirerland
Austria/steirerland/styria">Steiermark, or Styria, is the southernmost wine producing region in Austria, based around the city of Graz and stretching out towards the border with Slovenia. The hilly terrain and the region's cool take on the Mediterranean Climate mean that viticulture here is markedly different from the rest of Austria. Steiermark's specialties include Sauvignon Blanc, wines made from the Traminer family and Schiclher, a rustic local rosé made from Blauer Wildbacher. Hardonnay">Chardonnay (often labeled "Morillon"), Weissburgunder and Welschriesling are other important varieties grown here.
News related to this wine
‘Historical Super Tuscan’ producers unite under new association
Sixteen founding members launched the new ‘historical’ SuperTuscan wine committee in Florence last week. Paolo Panerai, of Castellare di Castellina, is president of the newly formed Comitato Historical Super Tuscans, with Davide Profeti, of San Felice, as vice-president. Piero Antinori, whose Tignanello and Solaia are some of the best-known SuperTuscans, is the committee’s honorary founder. The association has set its headquarters in Castelnuovo Berardenga, near Siena, and its foundi ...
Demand for NZ wine shows no sign of slowing
Global demand for New Zealand wine saw exports rise by 9% to NZ$599m (£315m) in the first quarter of the new export year, to the end of September 2021, according to the latest data from New Zealand Winegrowers (NZW). A higher price per litre saw the average value of export wines rise by 4% for the three months, versus the same period of last year, but NZW also reiterated that managing tight supplies was a key challenge for wineries. ‘The ongoing demand for New Zealand wine has proven that the di ...
Andrew Jefford: ‘The gifts of Bacchus hold our gaze like a procession’
Do growers make wine – or do markets? Growers, of course. Yet markets define the scope of the grower’s creative efforts by what they reward or sanction. When markets are neglectful and unresponsive, there’s little the grower can do but conform. It’s a problem the world over. Here’s an example. The river Moselle/Mosel rises to the wet west of the Vosges mountains, then curves in a long green arc heading north through Epinal, Metz and (along the left bank) Luxembourg’s Grand Duchy, turning east at ...
The word of the wine: Tartar (deposit)
White, chalky deposits that occur as a result of precipitation inside bottles and are often considered by consumers as a defect. They are in fact tartaric salts formed by tartaric acid, potassium and calcium naturally present in the wine. This deposit does not alter the quality of the wine and can be eliminated by a simple decanting.