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  1. $24.75

    $148.50

    Southbrook Vineyards

    Canada (Canada), Niagara (Canada), Ontario (Canada)

    6 x 750 ml

    Hard Cheese, Red Meat, Roasted Vegetables


    The red fruit here shines on with Daliesque impunity. Its agglomeration makes a juicy, gregarious offer to sip. The vanilla-lavender streak brings elegance, more so than in '12, along with an elevated sense of savour and really compounded red, red fruit. A natural sweetness and long finish are easy on the gustatory senses. > Learn More

  2. $29.75

    $178.50

    Southbrook Vineyards

    Niagara (Canada), Ontario (Canada)

    6 x 750 ml

    Cured Meat, Red Meat, Roasted Vegetables


    The quiet nose of pipe tobacco and savory herbs is precursor to a tang-laden river of red berry fruit"”red currant, cranberry and sour cherry streaking across the palate underpinned by supple tannin. It's mid weight and tangy with riper red fruit"”strawberry and plum"”infusing the finish and aftertaste. Aerate/decant a couple of hours pouring with veal cutlets in tomato and basil sauce. > Learn More

  3. $34.75

    $208.50

    Southbrook Vineyards

    Canada (Canada), Niagara (Canada), Ontario (Canada)

    6 x 750 ml

    Breads, Cured Meat, Hard Cheese, Red Meat, Roasted Vegetables


    Medium ruby in colour, opening with aromas of red currant and fresh cherry, kirsch, delicate floral notes, fresh tobacco, woodsmoke and wet clay. On the palate, bright, juicy red fruits lead to wave of extract, fine tannins and toast to a long finish replaying, smoky, earthy red fruits. Pair now with rare grilled red meat, hearty smoked bacon infused beef or game stews, and pasta with rich meat-based ragu. Cellar 3-8 years for more complexity. 

    > Learn More

  4. $69.75

    $418.50

    Southbrook Vineyards

    Canada (Canada), Niagara (Canada), Ontario (Canada)

    6 x 750 ml

    Hard Cheese, Red Meat, Roasted Vegetables



    "This blend of cabernet sauvignon (74%), cabernet franc (23%) and petit verdot (3%) spent 24 months in barrel (a quarter new).  Only a small volume was made, and the bottles are well worth seeking out. The flavours are delicious – ripe, robust and concentrated, but still with some restraint that recalls the cool conditions of Niagara Peninsula. The well-measured acid contributes some juiciness to the texture, and the tannins are ripe and nicely integrated. Expect to enjoy the freshness of this red through to the early 2020s."

    ★★★★★ - Rod Phillips

    > Learn More

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At WineOnline.ca we travel the world to ensure we can offer our clients the best red wine, along with the best red wine to be found anywhere. There are all sorts of types of red wines. To name some we have, dry red wine, sweet red wine, full bodied red wine, medium bodied red wine, light red wine, tannic red wine and structured red wine. There is a litany of words used to describe red wine types. There are 10’s of thousands of red wines produced all over the world. There are 1000's of different red grape varietals. Italy, on its own, has over 2000 indigenous grape varietals used to produce red wines of differing style. The most famous grape varietals used in the productions of top red wines are likely those from Bordeaux which include; Cabernet Sauvignon, Merlot, Cabernet Franc, Malbec and Petit Verdot. Pinot Noir is another very popular red wine varietal which is the only red grape they use for red wine production in Burgundy. In Burgundy, they do not even label the wines with the varietal, but rather the vineyard from which the grapes were grown. A few of the famous ones are Romanee Conti, La Tache, Vosne Romanee, Nuits St Georges, but there are many more good red wine types. At WineOnline.ca, one of our many, but perhaps our most important, job is to taste as many of these wines as possible, and bring in the best, along with the best values, in order to make them available to our clients. It's a tough job, but somebody has to do it.

When it comes to red wine, people’s preferences can be all over the map. Some people choose to take the safe road when it comes to drinking red wine. We do not advocate this approach. Different red wine is going to be appropriate for different times of the day/night/evening etc. The food you are eating is going to affect the taste of your red wine and the taste of your red wine is going to change the flavour of your food. The trick is to find the best red wine takes some experimentation. Don’t just go with the tried and true as you are missing out. Pinot Noir with your fish can be delectable. Nebbiolo with lamb is divine. How could you not love a little Chianti, (Sangiovese), with your eggplant Parmesan? We encourage experimentation. We consider it our job, to help you improve your wine life.