You are shopping
as a guest

LOG IN | JOIN

Your shopping cart is currently empty

Seppeltsfield Paramount Collection DP64 Tokay

Seppeltsfield Paramount Collection DP64 Tokay

  • Guest
  • Member
$699.00 ea
$629.10 ea
+ -
Total: $0.00
Total: $0.00
  • Colour

    Dark chocolate brown with an amber and olive hue

    Aroma

    Espresso, vino cotto, panforte, old furniture

    Palate

    Date and prune reduction, dark chocolate, coffee roast

    Style

    The Paramount DP64 Tokay is crafted using the Muscadelle variety, a white grape often regarded as a lesser known (albeit of equal quality) stable mate to Muscat varieties, of which there are many. For nearly 140 years, the Rutherglen region of North-Eastern Victoria has been producing this fortified treasure. With extended ripening on the vine, the resultant fruit is high in natural sugar which is then briefly fermented and fortified with a neutral spirit, to produce an indulgent and seamless wine. The Paramount DP64 Tokay is a blend of many vintage years, however maintains an average age of 32 years. Remarkably, the Paramount DP64 blend features a small parcel of vintage-dated Tokay from the 1922 vintage.
  • Food Pairing

    Enjoy on its own to immerse in the full sensory experience

    Peak Drinking

    Enjoy now
  • Vintage

    NV

    Varietals

    Muscadelle

    Region

    Rutherglen, Victoria

    Blend Age

    32 Year Average

    Winemaking

    The Hamilton Clydeside Cellars (est 1861) was Rutherglen's first winery. It was acquired by the Seppelt family in 1914, adding another layer to the already half century old Seppeltsfield Barossa winemaking holdings. The Rutherglen arm of Seppelt lasted until 1983, when the old barrels of fortified stocks were brought back to continue aging at Seppeltsfield. To this day we produce great fortified wines from grapes grown in Rutherglen, yet lovingly raised in the Barossa.

    Winemaker

    Fiona Donald

    Alcohol

    17.0%

    TA

    8 g/L

    pH

    3.83

    Volume Statement

    500ml

Trending Now