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Let's stay curious and dare to explore! Great wines are now available with more kinds of grapes, place of origins and offered in more diverse styles than ever before. While frequent wine tastings allow you to know your likes and dislikes better. Join us and have fun exploring the World of Wine together!
From now until 11-April, you may earn a W Rewards upon $500 spend on still wine/ Sake in a single purchase, and redeem a bottle of La Croix Montlabert, a bottle of Penfolds Bin 389 or a Coravin Timeless Three+. Explore Now
In the recent decade, wine lovers and collectors have started to look beyond popular regions like France to exciting new terroirs. Among these uprising regions, some of them are historic and some are new emerging ones. Let’s see what’s so special about them.
Greece: Ancient Greece is probably the first country in the world to have wine-related law. The recorded winemaking history dated back to 6,500 years ago, which make Greece very possibly the origin of wine in Europe! As time goes by, although Greece is no longer among the top wine regions, there are in fact some high-quality Greek wineries worth trying out, especially those made from indigenous grapes like Xinomavro and Assyrtiko and many more!
English Sparkling: Thanks to warmer climates and longer summers owe to global warming, Britain has created an unprecedented demand and reputation for its sparkling wine. This traditionally colder nation is now benefited from warmer temperatures, which boosts ripeness levels into vines, making it possible to cultivate perfectly ripe grapes, and transforms the region into prime sparkling wine real estate.
Japanese Still Wine: Since the mid-2000’s Japanese cuisine has become one of the most popular food, and spread all over the world, and it becomes an extraordinary means for promoting Japanese culture, food and drinks. Japanese has begun to re-evaluate their domestic products, including wine, and has implemented a strict, new wine law to regulate the labelling standards, e.g. wine labelled as Japanese wine must show the grapes, the region where the wine has been harvested and fermented in the country. Cultivation and winemaking techniques have improved and beside Koshu, wineries are introducing international varieties. Japanese wine is still fairly new to the market. However, with the hard work of vineyards and wineries, Japan is a great potential in crafting world-acclaimed wine and worth our attention.
China: It has the fastest-growing wine market globally, and it's also a major producer of wine. Currently, the country is the second-largest grape grower in the world.
We’ve been gathering the opinions of our team and global wine critics – and unveil the list of under-rated wine and interesting gems that well worth in different regions! Check them out!
Cullen Grace Madeline 2021 – Over the past decades, Vanya Cullen has transformed her family firm from one of Margaret River’s best into one of the country’s premium boutique wineries. Cullen Wines while remaining family owned has since evolved making quality wine from a certified Biodynamic, Carbon Positive and naturally powered estate. She has won the inaugural Viticulturist of the Year in the 2022 Halliday Wine Companion Awards, with her wines being recognised as exemplifying best practice and sustainability in the vineyard. “She is possessed of an extraordinarily good palate. It is impossible to single out any particular wine from the top echelon; all are superb.” – James Halliday
Mount Pleasant Elizabeth Aged Semillon 2017 – Mount Pleasant is an icon in Hunter Valley (Australia) with over 100 years in the making, it was named Halliday’s 2017 Winery of the Year. Sourced exclusively from the Lovedale vineyard, Elizabeth has been quintessential Hunter Valley Semillon since the early days. Aged for 5 years before release the wine is released in its optimal drinking window – it’s both “textural and watery but with a lengthy feel to it; it's a perfumed, slatey release in need of time. Softness of the acidity is a key feature here; so too is elegance.
Pyramid Valley Central Otago Pinot Noir 2020 – Pyramid Valley is a New Zealand winery with a strong belief in Biodynamics: its wine-making process obeys the principles of nature and its production is low. Their wine labels are painted with flowers, which in fact are the weeds grown on each farms. This Central Otago Pinot Noir 2020 is a full, bright ruby, it is fragrant and mouthfilling, with concentrated, very vibrant cherry, plum and spice flavours, showing excellent depth and harmony, and ripe, supple tannins.
Orin Swift Abstract Red Blend 2019 – Orin Swift is well-known for its innovative blends and labels, but have you tried this Grenache blend by Dave Phinney? While the exact blend of this Abstract Red Blend hasn’t been disclosed, Dave starts with Grenache and starts on that, usually with Syrah. The wine leaps from the glass with a pretty perfume of chocolate-covered cherries, stewed plums and kirsch with hints of Chinese five spice, menthol and Ceylon tea plus a waft of wild sage. It also comes with an artistic wine label, where Dave, inspired by a collage, clipped 230 images from magazines he bought during plane journeys on the label, which represent complexity of blending.