Vol 03 Germany Rheinhessen Pfalz Mosel

Late release wines and manipulating time to reveal intention.

Vol 03 Germany Rheinhessen

This "cure" for salmon requires a side of Silvaner.

Wine as a product of nature and culture, intricately defined.

Biodynamics as a path to individuality and greater terroir expression.

Reading time: 8 minutes

Germany’s signature sparkling wine finds a new identity.

Exploring what happens when intention and connection outweigh targets in the importer-producer relationship.

Reading time: 6 minutes

Sektlaune: an exuberant love, an idiosyncratic, inherently German emotional condition condensed into a single word.

 

Vol 02 Germany Pfalz

How a chance call and a promise to set the bar high launched Germany's newest next-level Sekt project.

A renaissance on two fronts.

The hidden world of compounds and precursors behind the alluring spice of "umlaut wines."

Vol 01 Germany Mosel

Punishing vineyards, abandoned cellars — and the cast of young vintners who can’t resist them. 

 

Vol 01 Germany Baden

What if being on the fringe turns out to be central to the identity and appeal of German wine in our times?

Vol 01 Germany Rheinhessen Pfalz Ahr

The coming-of-age story of how a white wine has managed to capture the soul of Germany's leading red diva, Pinot Noir.

After years in the background, Steinmetz is ready to be seen.

A new Nordic thirst for German wines is underpinned by philosophical and gastronomic affinities.

Müller-Thurgau has always been there for Germany. Why hasn’t Germany always been there for it?

Vol 01 Germany Rheinhessen Pfalz Franken
Reading time: 8 minutes

Ardent authenticity has transformed Silvaner from draft horse to darling among Germany's young winemakers.

Reading time: 6 minutes

It is ancient. It is extra. And love it or hate it, Gewurz is here to stay. (Just give us back the umlaut, please!).

Vol 01 Germany Franken
Reading time: 2 minutes

A culinary expedition through the uncharted waters off Germany’s North Sea coast and a hybrid wine from Franken.

The most exciting thing ever to happen to German wines might be that collector Robert Dentice fell in love with them.