Winery Schwab - Thüngersheimer Scheurebe Trocken

Winery Schwab Thüngersheimer Scheurebe Trocken

Wine of Germany White wine of Franken of Germany
4.0
Note - 1 Note - 1 Note - 1 Note - 1 Note - 0
(Average of the reviews for all vintages combined and from several consumer review sources)
Tasters consider this wine to be one of the best in the region.
The Thüngersheimer Scheurebe Trocken of Winery Schwab is a white wine from the region of Franken.
This wine generally goes well with

Details and technical informations about Winery Schwab's Thüngersheimer Scheurebe Trocken.

Winery
Grape varieties
Region/Great wine region
Country
Style of wine
Alcohol
13°
Allergens
Contains sulfites

Discover the grape variety: Scheurebe

German grape variety obtained in 1916 by Georg Shere (1879/1949). It was given until then as coming from a cross between Riesling and Sylvaner, but genetic tests have shown that its father is the Bouquettraube (Bukettrebe), and it is closely related to the Kerner. The Scheurebe can be found in Austria, Germany, Belgium, Switzerland, the Netherlands, Italy, Slovenia, Great Britain, the United States (California, Virginia, ...), Canada (Ontario, British Columbia, ...), ... practically unknown in France.

Informations about the Winery Schwab

The winery offers 38 different wines.
Its wines get an average rating of 3.5.
It is in the top 3 of the best estates in the region
It is located in Franken

The Winery Schwab is one of of the world's greatest estates. It offers 13 wines for sale in the of Franken to come and discover on site or to buy online.

Top wine Franken
In the top 25000 of of Germany wines
In the top 1500 of of Franken wines
In the top 150000 of white wines
In the top 500000 wines of the world

The wine region of Franken

Franken, or Franconia in English, is a wine-growing region in the northwest of Germany's historic state of Bavaria. Though Bavaria may be more famous for its beer, Franken boasts a proud viticultural tradition and is one of the most unique regions in the country. There are just over 6,100 hectares (15,073 ac) of vines Planted in Franken and around 80 percent of these are white Grape varieties. Here, Riesling plays second fiddle to the often overlooked Silvaner and Müller-Thurgau.

News related to this wine

At the heart of the terroirs of Mâcon-Vinzelles

Sequence from the video « At the heart of the Mâcon terroir » which offer a stroll at the heart of the Mâcon terroir. It offers a focus on Mâcon-Vinzelles, one of the 27 geographical denominations of the Mâcon appellation. Travel through the terroirs of the Mâcon appellation by watching the full video : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GF20y1aBZh8 Both are available in French and English. Our social media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/BourgogneWines​​ Twitter: https://twitter.com/BourgogneW ...

At the heart of the terroirs of Mâcon-Charnay-les-Mâcon

Sequence from the video « At the heart of the Mâcon terroir » which offer a stroll at the heart of the Mâcon terroir. It offers a focus on Mâcon-Charnay-les-Mâcon, one of the 27 geographical denominations of the Mâcon appellation. Travel through the terroirs of the Mâcon appellation by watching the full video : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GF20y1aBZh8 Both are available in French and English. Our social media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/BourgogneWines​​ Twitter: https://twitter.com/Bo ...

Top Australian winery Giant Steps gets new head winemaker

Australia’s Giant Steps said that Melanie Chester joined the winery as head of winemaking and viticulture on 25 November. It marks a new chapter for one of the leading wineries in Yarra Valley, Victoria. Steve Flamsteed, who joined Giant Steps as chief winemaker in 2003, will step back from the cellar – although he is expected to continue working closely with the team. Working alongside winery founder Phil Sexton, Flamsteed has played a major role in developing Giant Steps’ reputation for excell ...

The word of the wine: Maceration

Prolonged contact and exchange between the juice and the grape solids, especially the skin. Not to be confused with the time of fermentation, which follows maceration. The juice becomes loaded with colouring matter and tannins, and acquires aromas. For a rosé, the maceration is short so that the colour does not "rise" too much. For white wines too, a "pellicular maceration" can be practised, which allows the wine to acquire more fat.

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