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2014 Dr Pauly Bergweiler Riesling "Dry"

Winery: Dr Pauly Bergweiler

Vintage: 2014

Wine Name/Vineyard: "Dry"

Wine Category: Riesling

Grape blend: 100% Riesling

Region: Mosel Saar Ruwer

State or country: Germany

Price: $15

Cases produced: unknown

KWG Score: 89 (based on 2 reviews)

Ken's Wine Rating: Very Good+ (90)

Review date: March 31, 2017

Wine Review: This slightly cloudy and pale yellow colored Riesling from Dr. Pauly Bergweiler opens with a fragrant honeysuckle, lemon and wet stone bouquet. On the palate, this wine is light to medium bodied, nicely balanced between its acidity and fruit. It has a sleek mouthfeel as well. The flavor profile is a gentle grapefruit with nice notes of minerality and hints of quince and apricot. The finish is dry and its acidity and flavors fade away nicely. This wine is very food friendly and would pair perfectly with swordfish kabobs. Enjoy - Ken

Winemaker Notes: This dry style Riesling shows impressive complexity with aromas of spice and orange blossom complimenting the core of apple and pear fruit. It's most impressive on the palate showing great balance between lively acidity and just a touch of residual sugar. It's middle Mosel origins are also reflected in the mineral-driven flavor-profile. A great aperitif wine it would also compliment a wide array of lighter cuisine, cream sauces and soft cheeses.

Organic status: not organic

Buy it: Use 1000 Corks to find stores that sell Dr Pauly Bergweiler 2014 Dry Riesling.

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  • Unbelievable (100-98) (Perfect or just about)
  • Excellent (97-94) (Wine just blows you away. Just makes you yearn for more.)
  • Very Good Plus (93-90) (Wine to impress someone, but not blow them away.)
  • Very Good (89-87) (Has character, is well balanced, & distinctive.)
  • Good (86-84) (Drinkable, ordinary, & non-distinctive)
  • Did Not Like (Not recommended &/or poor)
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Cork Lore: A cork tree must be at least 25 years old before its bark can be harvested the first time, but it cannot be used for wine stoppers until the third harvest. Cork trees can be stripped of their bark no more than every 9 to 12 years. In one harvest, enough cork is removed from the average tree to make 4,000 wine stoppers.

Source: Wine Lover's 2012 Calendar (Page a Day Calendar)

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