Altos Las Hormigas - Malbec Clasico 2011 - Argentinian Red Wine

* CURRENTLY UNAVAILABLE *

Details

Altos Las Hormigas - Malbec Clasico 2011
  • 0
  • 0
  • 0
Description:
Deep, purple-red hues hint at a classic, Mendoza Malbec.

Delicate aromas of fresh black currant, wild blackberry and notes of soft vanilla blend with a subtle toasted-oak finish.

The palate displays characteristics of the excellent 2011 vintage: juicy, elegant fruit, soft tannins and a balanced structure.

*Limitied Stock*



Category(s):     Red Wine

Producer: Altos Las Hormigas
ABV:   14%
Acidity g/l:   5
Bio-Dynamic:   No
Brand:   Altos Las Hormigas
Country of Origin:   Argentina
Grape Type:   Malbec
Kosher:   No
Organic:   No
Ph Level:   3.68
Quality Designation:   IGP
Region:   Mendoza
Residual Sugar g/l:   3
Type of closure:   Natural Cork
Vegan:   No
Vegetarian:   No
Vintage:   2011
Winemaker:   Alberto Antonini/Attilio Pagli

Pricing

SizeAvailabilityPriceUnit PriceDesire

4 Products From this Producer

ProductAvailabilitySizePrice
Altos Las Hormigas - Malbec Clasico 201207th Aug 2014   75cl Bottle£ 10.25
Altos Las Hormigas - Valle de Uco Malbec Reserva 200907th Aug 2014   6x 75cl Bottles£ 112.32
Altos Las Hormigas - Valle de Uco Malbec Terroir 201007th Aug 2014   12x 75cl Bottles£ 154.08
Altos Las Hormigas - Vista Flores Single Vineyard Malbec 200707th Aug 2014   6x 75cl Bottles£ 293.76

No Product Reviews

Click Here to be the first to review this product.

Producer Information

Altos Las Hormigas is based in Lujan de Cuyo, the only officially recognised appellation in Mendoza and one of the region's premier vine growing areas. The estate is known as a Malbec specialist with a reputation as one of the country's top five producers of this particular variety. Alberto Antonini and fellow Tuscan, Antonio Morescalchi, were so impressed with the vineyards in the area around Mendoza, following their first trip to Argentina in 1995, that they persuaded a few friends to join with them in buying this estate. The estate covers 216 hectares, of which 40 were planted between 1996 and 1999.

Facebook Comments