Barossa Valley Estate `E Bass` Riesling 2009 (6 x 750mL), Eden Valley, SA.

Liquor Act 2007: It is against the law to sell or supply alcohol to, or to obtain alcohol on behalf of, a person under the age of 18 years. Liquor licence LIQP770010049
$13.99 per Bottle
$83.94 per case
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The palate shows a firm, fresh acid spine with a crisp, citric lime palate. Great length of flavour and minerality abounds.

SA - Eden Valley
South Australia

Expert Reviews

Floral citrus aromas lead into a bright and crisp palate that gains momentum on the long back-palate and finish; here lime juice and mineral notes prevail. To 2019. Rating 93 - James Halliday, Australian Wine Companion Edition 2011

Winery Tasting Notes


Pale straw with a green hue.


The wine is exhibiting lifted citrus blossom and mineral nose.


The palate shows a firm, fresh acid spine with a crisp, citric lime palate. Great length of flavour and minerality abounds.

Food Matching

Enjoy with white meat dishes, shellfish and delicate seafood.

Wine Background

Tribute to the famous local brass band who played on the BVE property from 1927 to 1938. The band’s most treasured instrument was the Circular E-flat Bass, purchased with money raised at local concerts. This wine is testament to the superb growing conditions of this iconic wine region and honours the rich cultural history of the Barossa Valley.

SA - Eden Valley
Grape Style
Closure Type
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Winery Profile

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Barossa Valley Estate (BVE) was formed in 1984 by 80 third and fourth generation grape growers who took control of their destiny by forming a co-operative and produce their own wine. Combining their skills and blending their grapes from across the Barossa Valley, they rode out the hard times and built for the future.

Every BVE wine is made in the reflection of our world-famous E&E Black Pepper Shiraz. Crafted from 100% Barossa Valley fruit our wines highlight the true expression of the richness and character of the region.

In 1984, the consumption of red wine was declining. Offering handsome subsidies, the federal government urged growers to pull out their ancient Shiraz vines and replace them with Chardonnay. But there were 80 third and fourth generation Barossa Valley grape growers who refused. Stubbornness became their strength. Instead of trying to sell the grapes to winemakers for little reward, they decided to take control of their own destiny by forming a cooperative and making their own wine. Barossa Valley Estate (BVE) was formed.

View Barossa Valley Estate website


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