Markus Molitor Zeltinger Sonnenuhr Auslese ** edelsüß 2009

Ein süßer Qualitätsweißwein aus Zeltingen, Mosel Saar Ruwer, Deutschland, Alkoholgehalt; 12,0%, Rebsorte: Riesling, Flascheninhalt: 0,75l, ausgezeichnet mit 94 Parker Punkten (siehe unter Informaionen) Goldkapsel

Verfügbarkeit: Auf Lager

€55,00 Inkl. MwSt. zzgl. Versandkosten
Grundpreis: €69,60 / Liter

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

Alkoholgrad: 12,0%
Allergene: Sulfite, Spuren von Eiweiß
Abfüller/Erzeuger: Weingut Markus Molitor, Haus Klosterberg 1, 54470 Bernkastel-Kues, Deuschland

Die "Zeltinger Sonnenuhr" ist eine brillante Auslese aus dem Haus Markus Molitor. Die vielschichtige Nase zeigt Noten von Mango, Mandarine, getrockneten Früchten, Karamell und Flintstein. Am Gaumen setzen sich diese Aromen fort. Dazu ein perfekt ausbalanciertes Fruchtsüße-Säure-Spiel mit einer traumhaft, klaren Mineralität und hohen Konzentration.

Ausschließlich nicht flurbereinigte, uralte Weinberge (über 100 Jahre alt) mit wurzelechten Rieslingstöcken. Feinster, aber auch sehr steiniger, leichter, blauer Devonschiefer- Verwitterungsboden. In den ältesten und besten Parzellen, oft auf kleinen Terrassen gelegen, absolute Mini-Erträge (10-20 Hektoliter pro Hektar). Das Weingut Markus Molitor ist derzeit größter Besitzer in dieser nur cirka 20 Hektar großen Spitzenlage der Mittelmosel.
100% gesundes Traubengut wurde sanft gemahlen und mehrere Stunden auf den aroma- und mineralstoffreichen Beerenschalen mazeriert. Danach wurde der Most langsam und kühl spontan vergoren, so dass sich die facettenreichen, fruchtigen Aromen des Weins voll entwickeln konnten. Schonender Ausbau im großen Holzfass mit langem Hefelager ergab diese facettenreiche trockene Riesling Spätlese. Ideale Serviertemperatur: 10°-12° Celsius.

Passt am besten zu Marbré von der Gänsestopfleber mit gefüllten Kirschen, Zwiebelmarmelade & Mandelbrioche Passionfrucht Panna Cotta mit Limonengrass-Consommé & Kokosnuss Sorbet.


2009 Markus Molitor Zeltinger Sonnenuhr Riesling Auslese Two Star A P #59
Markus Molitor visit the producer
A Riesling Medium Dry White Dessert wine from
Germany, Wehlen, Middle Mosel, Mosel Saar Ruwer, Germany
Source #192
Dec 2010
David Schildknecht
Drink: N/A
Molitor does not expect to release his “two-star” 2009 Zeltinger Sonnenuhr Riesling Auslese** A.P. #59 anytime soon, and may offer it at auction. Kiwi, lime, honeydew, and heliotrope in the nose migrate to a richly-creamy yet buoyant palate, with piquant green walnut and melon rind accents offering counterpoint to the suggestively sweet ripeness of fruit and headiness of vanilla and floral perfume. The bittersweet alternations and sense of transparency to saline and stony mineral notes generate a vibratory intensity in the finish of this beauty that one doesn’t so often encounter in vintage 2009. Expect 25 or more years of fascination and satisfaction here, not that it would be a crime to drink some young (if it were already for sale!). 

Markus Molitor – for more details on whose vast acreage, mind-boggling multiplicity of bottlings, and highly distinctive methods and style consult my reports in issues 167 and 185 – faced an especially daunting conditions in vinifying his 2009 collection, inasmuch as the wholesale renovation of his cellars under the Wehlener Klosterberg ran into some engineering complications and consequent delays. The results show no signs of having suffered. “Where yields were high in 2009 there was the danger of stress, which you taste as un-ripeness, but where yields were low” which naturally includes his vineyards, “the vines stood up to the dry August and September and then you could harvest some terrific things past the middle of October. I’m extremely enthusiastic about the vintage, because the wines have this inner reductive potential. They have 100 (and more) Oechsle, 6.8 or 7 acid (i.e. not terribly high), but then they have pH values almost as low as we’ve ever encountered, lower than I could ever imagine” for wines this ripe and relatively low in total acidity. As a result, Molitor predicts unusual keeping powers for his 2009s (his wines have impressive track records in that regard anyway) and he thinks these wines’ chemistry caused the to tighten up more than usual after bottlings, which for all but the highest Oechsle among them took place only the week before I tasted in September. (The exceptions had then not yet been bottled.) In addition to the wines reviewed in this report, two further “three-star” Auslesen, a B.A. and two T.B.A.s – all of these representing wines featuring the two Sonnenuhr Einzellagen – were still fermenting and thus inaccessible. For explanation of the color-coding of Molitor’s labels to reflect their style, see my report in issue 187. In keeping with my usual convention, only where two wines here share the same site-designation and Pradikat have I included reference to A.P. #s, and although Molitor does not employ the terms “trocken,” “halbtrocken,” or “feinherb” on his labels, such instances of otherwise eponymous wines normally only arise here where one of them is dry-tasting and other off-dry or unabashedly sweet. Despite the few wines listed in the U.S. but Molitor’s importer (and thus paired with prices in my report), both of them have sought to assure me that a wider range is available to merchants who ask, and I find it hard to believe even in the present economic climate that a larger number of these distinctively delicious, and in many instances under-priced wines is not available stateside. As usual chez Molitor, with the exception of the lightest wines and an auction cuvee, none of the 2009s reviewed here will have gone on the market until December and some will not be released for another year or more.


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