Explore with us

Follow us on a journey throughout the wine world; exploring regions, varietals and the food that goes with it. 

 
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New Releases - In-store

We have some stunning new releases from some of Australia's best producers in-store now.


La Cucina di Sandra x Atlas Vinifera - Food & Wine Pop-up

At 2pm on Sunday 10th September, 25 guests braved the slightly chilly, but sunny day to venture into the shop to experience five delicious courses of regional Italian cuisine from La Cucina di Sandra matched to wines curated by Atlas Vinifera.

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FAWQ: The use of Oak in winemaking practices

What exactly is the purpose of oak in wine?

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Oysters with Raspberry Mignonette

Here's one for all the Oyster fanatics out there. A simple, yet delicious Raspberry Mignonette. 

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Here you will find a glossary of commonly spoken wine words and phrases.

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Some are labelled Pinot Gris, some are labelled Pinot Grigio. So what exactly is the difference between the Pinot G wines?

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Sammy and Bella, winners of My Kitchen Rules Season 2 have shared this stunning BBQ Lemon Lamb recipe with us for Australia Day.

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Perfect for the warmer weather we love this recipe for Larb Gai.

Create and then match with a bottle of the 2016 RieslingFreak No.3 Clare Valley Riesling for a summer afternoon well spent. 

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Burgundy

Burgundy is one of the most beautiful mysteries of the wine world, bringing the concept of terroir (a sense of place) into extraordinary focus. Burgundy’s Côte d’Or, or golden slope, is a jigsaw made up of over 400 different soil types, with each vineyard forming its own appellation. There are almost 100 different appellations that make up Burgundy as a whole.

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Bordeaux

The most famous wine producing region in France, the name Bordeaux is synonymous with red wine. The two banks of the river Gironde, known as the Left and Right Bank, produce very different styles of wine despite their proximity to each other. More so, each of Bordeaux’s banks are divided into even smaller communes whose names are revered in the wine world.

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the rhône

The Rhône Valley was long considered a poor cousin of its neighbours Bordeaux and Burgundy, despite being one of the oldest wine producing areas in France. An agricultural area, it suffered from lack of interest and investment, meaning that it was slower to modernize than other regions of France.

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