Joh Jos Prüm Zeltinger Sonnenuhr Riesling Auslese Goldkapsel 2011

Ein süßer Qualitätsweißwein von der Mosel, Mosel Saar Ruwer, Deutschland, Alkoholgehalt: 8,0%, Rebsorten: 100% Riesling, Flascheninhalt: 0,75 l. 2010er Jahrgang ausgezeichnet mit 95 Parker Punkten (siehe unter Information)

Verfügbarkeit: Auf Lager

€83,90 Inkl. MwSt. zzgl. Versandkosten
Grundpreis: €111,87 / Liter
Menge:    

in den Warenkorb
Lieferzeit: sofort versandfertig, Lieferfrist 2-3 Werktage

Alkoholgrad: 8,0% vol.
Allergene: Sulfite, Spuren von Eiweiß
Abfüller/Erzeuger: Weingut Joh. Jos. Prüm, Uferallee 19, 54470 Bernkastel-Kues, Deuschland


2010 Joh Jos Prum Zeltinger Sonnenuhr Riesling Auslese Gold Capsule
Joh Jos Prum visit the producer
A Riesling Sweet White Dessert wine from
Germany, Wehlen, Middle Mosel, Mosel Saar Ruwer, Germany
Source
eRobertParker.com #199
Feb 2012
Reviewer
David Schildknecht
Rating
95
Maturity
Drink: N/A
I was surprised when Katharina Prum informed me that a 2010 Zeltinger Sonnenuhr Riesling Auslese gold capsule was not only her estate’s sole bottling from that site this vintage, but also the first-ever Joh. Jos. Prum gold capsule Auslese from the site (though there were comparable wines if one goes back to a time when the estate labeled wines from the “Wehlener-Zeltinger Sonnenuhr,” such as a 1969 “feinste Auslese” that sported a gold capsule). The mingling here of nut oils; vanilla-laced apple nectar; smoky black tea and citrus oil pungency; as well as dazzlingly diverse floral effusions (peony, lily, heliotrope) is head-turning, and perfectly fits the sense of levity conveyed on a creamy, glycerin-rich palate where they all lusciously and lingeringly reprise. High acids engender a wonderful sense of vibrancy and welcome counterpoint to the wine’s lush texture, yet without the least bit of sharpness. But there is a sense of precision as well as interactive intricacy to the flavors here that – when enveloped in a seductively creamy, soothing, and honeyed envelope – results in an improbable example of vinous harmony and counterpoint. Crushed stone, salt, and somehow-crystalline mineral nuances are glimpsed through reams of transparent finishing fruit. This will be one for the ages; and almost surely you needn’t worry for its appearance on stage fifty years from now, even if you expect to be present. “We picked this relatively early,” notes Prum, “and it’s not as though there was a dominance of botrytis, so when we got the Oechsle reading, we thought the must scale (measuring device) must be broken. ‘That can’t be,’ we said, so we fetched another scale – with the same result.” 

Katharina Prum says she and her father performed some de-acidification on their eventual generic Kabinett bottling as wine, but otherwise employed only sparingly light double-salt must de-acidification, insisting that late harvesting was the essential measure to be taken this year against high acidity. (And, as usual, most of the wines were bottled in high summer, relatively late when compared with those of nearly all their Middle Mosel neighbors.) It’s not so much that measurable acidity dropped significantly in the second half of October, opined Prum, but that the character of the acidity changed in immeasurable ways. Other than the aforementioned generic bottling, concentration was deemed simply too high this year for any of an already small crop to be rendered as Kabinett. And indeed, only the two most prominent sites were captured in Spatlese format; all else is Auslese and above. Prum notes that levels of residual sugar are seldom significantly higher this year than in other recent vintages, with the result that the wines generally tend to taste a bit drier. “Above and beyond” (as it were) those wines I report on (or whose existence I at least mention) below, there is material from Wehlener Sonnenuhr expected to inform long gold capsule Auslese, Beerenauslese, and Trockenbeerenauslese and be released in future years. (Veteran readers of my reports will know by now that while there are often multiple eponymous Prum bottlings, the family is loathe to disclose the A.P. #s of wines they serve in tastings, numbers that might be required to disambiguate between lots which they insist that there will only ever be very slight difference. In 2010, the crop is was so small that there are few alternate bottlings.)
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