La Soif, Kientzler
Staff Pick

La Soif, Kientzler - 2019

Item # 44381 750mL
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Production Methods



Practicing Organic

Wine made from grapes grown without synthetic pesticides, fertilizers and herbicides in the vineyard.

Tasting Notes

A delightful white wine made from a blend of Alsatian grapes and expressly made to enjoy at the table. Dry yet fruited, aromatic and best enjoyed with a slight chill.

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Staff Pick Notes

This is a fun yet versatile wine. A delicious blend of Auxerrois (60%), Riesling (25%), and Muscat (15%), it has lovely fruit from that Alsatian sunshine and a clean, crisp, mineral-driven finish. This is a great accompaniment for lighter fare, though I enjoyed this wine immensely as a glass of wine to sip while I prepared dinner. Some wines are designed to be enjoyed as a complement to food, but this wine is great either way!

- HW

Astor's Glossary of Terms


Located on the eastern border of France, on the west bank of the Upper Rhine, adjacent to Germany and Switzerland, Alsace represents the intersection of two wholly different wine cultures that have given birth to a third. Once part of the Holy Roman Empire, Alsace was gradually put under French sovereignty during the 17th Century and eventually made one of the provinces of France. Yet, as...

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Though the trend is now in the other direction, for many years Riesling was known for producing wines with little alcohol and some residual sugar - too sweet for many modern wine drinkers. Though it's now cultivated worldwide, Riesling is nearly synonymous with German wine, and that country's winemakers have lately begun to produce some very exciting dry versions. They are careful to retain the...

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Auxerrois is the name of a low-acid white grape widely planted in Alsace, as well as in Germany and Luxembourg. It is also the name used for the black Malbec grape in Cahors, where it is the principal wine grape. The list goes on: Pinot Gris is known as "Auxerrois Gris" in Alsace, and at one time Chardonnay was called "Auxerrois Blanc" in the Moselle region (though this last term fell into disuse...

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