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Katnook Cabernet Sauvignon, 75 cl
Regular price £27.50
This superb Coonawarra Cabernet sings with ripe blackcurrant, mulberry and mint. Toast and chocolate notes add complexity, while the palate shows developing flavours of cedar, vanilla and berries. Classically proportioned yet full of ripe fruit, this is a compelling example of a great terroir. Read more.
This item has been discontinued
Gift Boxes - £4.99
Each box can comfortably fit two regular sized 70 & 75 cl bottles along with a few other goodies! Box Dimensions: 197 × 330mm × 101mm
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Katnook Estate's wine making history stretches back to 1896, when Coonawarra's second vintage was made in the Katnook wool shed by Scottish immigrant John Riddoch. In 1971 the Yunghanns family purchased Katnook and the first vines were planted soon after, with the first vintages of fruit sold to neighbouring wineries. In 1980 the first wines were made under the Katnook Estate label. The multi-award winning Wayne Stehbens has made the wines since that first vintage, possibly making him Australia's longest serving employed winemaker.
Sings with ripe blackcurrant
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1870 Sour Cocktail Recipe
The Sour Cocktail is versatile – whether you decide to switch up the Whisky, sour or sweet element, the end result will almost always be delicious – just remember to stick to that golden ratio of 2 parts Whisky, 1 part sour and 1 part sweet (but hey, if your personal preference is different, you do you!). The 1870 Sour, also known as the New York Sour ,updates the Whiskey Sour recipe (whiskey, lemon, sugar, egg white) with a float of dry red wine. (Psst, a float is when you suspend the final ingredient on top of the drink!). Everyone loves a good layered cocktail. They are fun to make and look amazing in photos - perfect for Instagram. The New York sour has been around longer than any living human. It’s thought that this cocktail was created around the 1870s/1890's - certainly a modern classic! If you’re after something sweeter, bourbon or brandy are both great options. Prefer a smokier sour? A scotch will be your go-to. When it comes to the sour substitution, lime is a more subtle option if you find lemon too overpowering, alternatively you can opt for a sweeter pick like orange or a more savoury choice like grapefruit. And when it comes to the egg white and no egg white debate, well, it’s completely up to you!