Henschke "Henry's Seven"
Staff Pick

Henschke "Henry's Seven" - 2020

Item # 19619 750mL
$45.99/ Single Bottle
$275.94 $248.35/ Case of 6
You Save 10%
Grape Variety
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Tasting Notes

Henschke is one of the great producers of the Barossa Valley that makes wines that can and do cellar well. This bottle is full of dense, dark berried compote fruit but also boasts chocolate, rosemary and peppercorns. A blend based on Shiraz and Grenache and Viognier.

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Staff Pick Notes

One of the good things about being a young wine drinker is that I was never led to believe that great wine exists only within the geographical confines of the old world. Stephen and Prue Henschke are the current “keepers of the flame” for this sixth generation Australian winery, spanning 150 years of remarkable winemaking with rich heritage yet pushing forward with ingenuity and sustainable practices. The Henry’s Seven is an homage to Henry Evans who planted the first seven acres at Keyneton while highlighting the introduction of French and Spanish varietals to South Australia. A Barossa blend of Shiraz, Grenache, Mataro and Viognier, this wine expresses flavors of dark cacao, black olive, black currant and tobacco leaves. Sporting pronounce but well-integrated tannins with regal satin texture, this is premiere new world production.


Astor's Glossary of Terms


The Grenache grape (a.k.a. Grenache Noir) produces relatively pale, fruity red wines that often stop just short of sweetness. Grenache is familiar to most wine drinkers as an ingredient in the blends of the Rhône and Languedoc-Roussillon, where it can add charm to varieties that are a little rougher around the edges. The distinguished Châteauneuf-du-Pape and Gigondas appellations are both...

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Known as Mataro in California and Monastrell in Spain, Mourvèdre can produce bold, tannic, highly alcoholic red wines. They usually show no shortage of fruit as well, and the best examples keep it all in perfect balance. Rhône-style blends are cropping up all over the world, and one of the classic tried-and-true combinations is "GSM," or Grenache-Syrah-Mourvèdre. The "M" contributes focus and...

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We'd like to clear this up once and for all: the Shiraz grape is genetically identical to Syrah. Australian winemakers put "Shiraz" on the map (and, many would argue, vice versa), and the term is now used throughout much of the New World. Let it never be said, however, that Shiraz and Syrah are the same thing: the region in which the grape is grown determines much about the flavor of the wine it...

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Barossa Valley

Perhaps no name is as emblematic of high-quality Shiraz as is South Australia's Barossa valley, the heart of the country's wine industry. Home to the famous ancient vineyards of Australia wines, the Barossa valley viticultural region actually encompasses two valleys, the Barossa and the cooler, higher-altitude Eden valley; historically, production has centered around the Barossa valley, with its...

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Some of the most intriguing wines associated with the white Viognier grape contain hardly any Viognier at all: in the Côte Rôtie appellation, wine must be made principally from the red Syrah grape, but up to 20 percent (often far less) can be of white Viognier. The practice of adding Viognier to Syrah began as a way of taming the very ripe, tannic reds of the hot Côte Rôtie ("roasted slope"), but...

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