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Patricia Green 20th Anniversary Pinot Noir 2019
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This is a red wine imagePatricia Green 20th Anniversary Pinot Noir 2019

$92.80$69.95
 
Vinous Media 97
"Bright ruby-red. Highly expressive, spice-accented red and blue fruit preserve, sassafras, earth and lavender scents show wonderful clarity and mineral lift. Sweet and energetic on the palate, offering intense black raspberry, boysenberry and cherry cola flavors that deepen steadily with air while maintaining vivacity. This weighty yet nervy Pinot finishes with powerful, spicy thrust and silky, slowly building tannins that fold smoothly into the wine's strikingly persistent fruit and floral notes. This one-off ... read more
This is a red wine
Item ID: #48900
Location at store:84d
Size: 750mL (wine)
Closure: Cork

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Item Description

Vinous Media 97
"Bright ruby-red. Highly expressive, spice-accented red and blue fruit preserve, sassafras, earth and lavender scents show wonderful clarity and mineral lift. Sweet and energetic on the palate, offering intense black raspberry, boysenberry and cherry cola flavors that deepen steadily with air while maintaining vivacity. This weighty yet nervy Pinot finishes with powerful, spicy thrust and silky, slowly building tannins that fold smoothly into the wine's strikingly persistent fruit and floral notes. This one-off bottling is made from all of the vineyards from which the winery draws Pinot Noir, with a third of the fruit coming from Ribbon Ridge; one-third new French oak.- By Josh Raynolds on February 2022"

The Wine
2 barrels from Balcombe Vineyard from the higher points of the vineyard (Blocks 1A and 2A) done with 40% and 100% whole cluster fermentations respectively.

1 barrel of Corrine (formerly Olenik) Vineyard Wadensvil Block Pinot Noir that was completely destemmed.

2 barrels of Durant Vineyard, one each from the Bishop and Madrone Blocks both of which were completely destemmed.

6 barrels from the Estate Vineyard all from the blocks planted between 1984-1997 all of which came from destemmed fruit except one barrel which was 66% whole cluster.

4 barrels from Freedom Hill Vineyard, two of which were Dijon 115 done with 66% and 100% whole clusters and two of which were from the older Wadensvil Block both of which were destemmed.

2 barrel from Hyland Vineyard, Coury Clone that were done with 20% whole clusters

1 barrel from the Mysterious Vineyard in the upper portion of our three blocks and which was completely destemmed.

The Estate
Patricia Green Cellars is located in the Ribbon Ridge district of Yamhill County on the 52 acre estate purchased in 2000 by Patty Green and Jim Anderson. The winery, and thus the two friends, are noted for producing a tremendously broad selection of Pinot Noirs from far flung vineyards representing some of the better sites in the Ribbon Ridge, Dundee Hills, Chehalem Mountains, and the Eola Hills growing regions. All of the vineyards we either maintain or purchase fruit from are extremely well-tended sites that seek to grow the best fruit possible through rigorous attention to detail on every single vine. To ensure that our sites truly show the characteristics of the soil, micro-climate and clonal material none of them use irrigation.

We have cobbled together over the years a collection of vineyard sites, whole and in part, that we feel represent some of the better sites from the best appellations in the state. The crowning jewel was landing what is now our Estate Vineyard. On top of that though we have other sites that are almost exclusively between 15-35 years in vine age. While old vines won’t necessarily mean that the wine is better than wine from younger vines the likelihood that a well managed and well situated site will produce better wine from its older vines than its younger ones is extremely high. We are fortunate to have this large cache of older vines, many of which we have worked with for an extended period of time which is also extremely important as it gives you knowledge of the site, how it ripens, when it ripens, what flavor characteristics one should expect, how the wine ferments, what barrels best match the wine and so on. We chose these sites because we felt they were unique, compelling and produced excellent fruit.

In the winery the philosophy of attention to the smallest details is further extended all the way from the fermenting must to the final bottling process. At a larger level the philosophy of the winery is fairly simple: Do what needs to be done. We feel that you simply cannot enter into a vintage with pre-conceived notions of what is going to happen, what our fruit is going to be like, what our wines are going to be like and what we are going to need to do to turn our fruit into the best wines possible. There are certain approaches and techinques that we will obviously look to apply (for instance, sorting fruit, cold soaking must, punching down, etc. are all things that are going to happen) however we consider the intensity of those actions as fluid. That fluid nature would extend to nearly every aspect of our winemaking. Our winery, the equipment within and the people that work for us are our tools for making the best wine we can. We apply those tools as liberally or as conservatively as we think best suits the situation with which we are presented. Ultimately we try to do things simply. The 14th century friar William of Ockham stated that “one should not increase, beyond what is necessary, the number of entities required to explain anything.” This is the physics theory known as Occam’s Razor. It applies to winemaking though, too. With a combined 42 years worth of winemaking experience we have come to realize that the hardest thing to do is to do the simplest things. Again, this does not mean we do not take action when necessary, it means that we do what needs to be done.

Farming Practice:Practicing Organic

Patricia Green Cellars

View all from Patricia Green Cellars
Patricia Green CellarsPatricia Green Cellars is located in the Ribbon Ridge district of Yamhill County on the 52 acre estate purchased in 2000 by Patty Green and Jim Anderson. The winery, and thus the two friends, are noted for producing a tremendously broad selection of Pinot Noirs from far flung vineyards representing some of the better sites in the Ribbon Ridge, Dundee Hills, Chehalem Mountains, and the Eola Hills growing regions. All of the vineyards we either maintain or purchase fruit from are extremely well-tended sites that seek to grow the best fruit possible through rigorous attention to detail on every single vine. To ensure that our sites truly show the characteristics of the soil, micro-climate and clonal material none of them use irrigation.

We have cobbled together over the years a collection of vineyard sites, whole and in part, that we feel represent some of the better sites from the best appellations in the state. The crowning jewel was landing what is now our Estate Vineyard. On top of that though we have other sites that are almost exclusively between 15-35 years in vine age. While old vines won't necessarily mean that the wine is better than wine from younger vines the likelihood that a well managed and well situated site will produce better wine from its older vines than its younger ones is extremely high. We are fortunate to have this large cache of older vines, many of which we have worked with for an extended period of time which is also extremely important as it gives you knowledge of the site, how it ripens, when it ripens, what flavor characteristics one should expect, how the wine ferments, what barrels best match the wine and so on. We chose these sites because we felt they were unique, compelling and produced excellent fruit.

In the winery the philosophy of attention to the smallest details is further extended all the way from the fermenting must to the final bottling process. At a larger level the philosophy of the winery is fairly simple: Do what needs to be done. We feel that you simply cannot enter into a vintage with pre-conceived notions of what is going to happen, what our fruit is going to be like, what our wines are going to be like and what we are going to need to do to turn our fruit into the best wines possible. There are certain approaches and techinques that we will obviously look to apply (for instance, sorting fruit, cold soaking must, punching down, etc. are all things that are going to happen) however we consider the intensity of those actions as fluid. That fluid nature would extend to nearly every aspect of our winemaking. Our winery, the equipment within and the people that work for us are our tools for making the best wine we can. We apply those tools as liberally or as conservatively as we think best suits the situation with which we are presented. Ultimately we try to do things simply. The 14th century friar William of Ockham stated that "one should not increase, beyond what is necessary, the number of entities required to explain anything." This is the physics theory known as Occam's Razor. It applies to winemaking though, too. With a combined 42 years worth of winemaking experience we have come to realize that the hardest thing to do is to do the simplest things. Again, this does not mean we do not take action when necessary, it means that we do what needs to be done.

Farming Practice:Practicing Organic

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