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Only 4,5 and 5,0 NJP wines (Nenad Jelisic Points) are presented as the best vintages.

 

From October 2010, every time we update any information or write a new information, we shall write in parentheses when the update has last taken place e.g. (2010-10).

 

If for some wine stands behind the best vintages none, it means that the wine's price is too high for its quality or the wine's quality is too low.

 

 

Tawny port wine, type of port wine (see port wine). A port wine that must be made from port wines from several vintages and that must be aged in large oak barrels from 2 years, the simpler version, up to 40 years or even more when Colheita is in question. Tawny port wine is made in six different styles: Tawny, 10 Years Old, 20 Years Old, 30 Years Old, 40 Years Old and Colheita. Colheita is a port wine that must be made from grapes from a single vintage, that must be aged in small oak barrels for at least 7 years before it starts to be bottled and that can be aged in small oak barrels as many as 50 years or more before bottling. One can say that Colheita is a designated vintage Tawny. The age category indicates the average age of the port wine in the bottle and does not mean that the port wine is for example exactly 10 years old, if it is a 10 Years Old Tawny. Note that a Colheita must be aged in small oak barrels for at least 7 years while a Vintage and a Late Bottled Vintage must be aged in large oak barrels between 18 months and 30 months and between 4 and 6 years respectively. (2018-01)

 

Taylor's, Fladgate Vintage Port (port wine), Douro, Portugal, the best vintages, 1945, 1948, 1963, 1970, 1977, 1992, 1994, 1997, 2000, 2003, 2009, 2011 and 2016. (2018-12)

 

Taylor's, Vargellas Vinha Velha, Vintage Port (port wine), Douro, Portugal, the best vintages, 2007, 2009 and 2011. (2018-12)

 

Te Mata Estate, Awatea, Cabernet Merlot (red dry blend wine), Hawkes Bay, New Zealand, the best vintages, until vintage 2016 none. (2019-04)

 

Te Mata Estate, Coleraine, Cabernet Merlot (red dry blend wine), Hawkes Bay, New Zealand, the best vintages, until vintage 2016 none. (2019-04)

 

Tempranillo, a red wine grape. Tempranillo thrives best where the soil is calcareous (e.g. limestone or marl) and the temperature differences between day and night are large. The best Tempranillo-wines come from Ribera del Duero and Rioja. Ribera del Duero Tempranillo-wines are characterized by their freshness, acidity, clear fruitiness (dark cherries, plums or blackberries) while Rioja Tempranillo-wines are characterized by their vanilla, tobacco, chocolate and dill character. (2014-03)

 

Tenuta dell'Ornellaia (it was renamed to Ornellaia e Masseto 2012), an Italian wine producer that produces two of Italy's best wines, Ornellaia (140,000 bottles per year, see Ornellaia) and Masseto (32,000 bottles per year). It also produces two other red wines: Le Serre Nuove (190,000 bottles per year) and Le Volte (450,000 bottles per year) and a white wine Poggio alle Gazze (10,000 bottles per year). The wine producer has 97 hectares planted with grapes. The various vineyards consist of 66 different lots and are located at a height of 50 to 120 m above sea level. The average density is about 7,000 plants per hectare. (2013-06)

 

Tenuta dell'Ornellaia grapes, 41% Cabernet Sauvignon (40 ha), 37% Merlot (36 ha), 12% Cabernet Franc (12 ha) and 10% Petit Verdot (9 ha). (2011-10)

 

Tenuta dell'Ornellaia soils, a mixture of sand and clay. (2013-02)

 

Tenuta di Biserno, Biserno (red dry blend wine), Tuscany, Italy, the best vintages, 2009, 2013 and 2015. (2018-12)

 

Tenuta di Biserno, Il Pino di Biserno (red dry blend wine), Tuscany, Italy, the best vintages, until vintage 2013 none. (2018-12)

 

Tenuta di Biserno, Lodovico (red dry blend wine), Tuscany, Italy, the best vintages, 2008, 2012 and 2015. (2018-12)

 

Tenuta di Trinoro (red dry blend wine), Tuscany, Italy, the best vintages, 2001, 2006, 2009, 2011, 2013 and 2015. (2018-12)

 

Tenuta Guado al Tasso, Bolgheri Superiore (red dry blend wine), Tuscany, Italy, the best vintages, until vintage 2007 none; 2008, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013 and 2015. (2018-12)

 

Tenuta San Guido, an Italian wine producer that produces one of Italy's best wines, Sassicaia (see Sassicaia). The wine estate has 75 hectares planted with grapes. The vineyards are scattered around Bolgheri about 80 m (Aianova and Sassicaia) and 200-340 m above sea level (Castiglioncello, Doccino and Quercione). (2011-09)

 

Tenuta San Guido grapes, 85% Cabernet Sauvignon and 15% Cabernet Franc. The vines have an average age of 30 years. (2011-09)

 

Tenuta San Guido, Guidalberto (red dry blend wine), Tuscany, Italy, the best vintages, until vintage 2016 none. (2018-12)

 

Tenuta San Guido soils, gravely, clayey and rocky soil. The soil of such composition as Tenuta San Guido is characterized by good drainage properties. (2011-09)

 

Tenuta San Leonardo, San Leonardo (red dry blend wine; Cabernet Sauvignon, Cabernet Franc, Carménère and Merlot), Vigneti Delle Dolomiti, Trentino-Alto Adige, Italy, the best vintages, until vintage 2011 none. (2018-12)

 

Tenuta Sarno 1860, Fiano di Avellino (white dry blend wine; 85% Fiano di Avellino and 15% Greco), Campania, Italy, the best vintages, until vintage 2016 none. (2013-06)

 

Terrasses du Larzac, a French appellation that is located in the wine region of Languedoc-Roussillon. The appellation has 500 ha under wine. The average yield is at low 20 hl/ha. The vineyards are located at 80 to 400 m above sea level. What makes this appellation special is the large temperature variation, up to 20 degrees, between day and night during the summer. This variation contributes to that the grapes mature slowly and through it, their acids and aromas achieve a good balance. The wines from here must consist of at least three of the following five grapes: Carignan, Cinsault, Grenache, Mourvèdre and Syrah. (2013-05)

 

Terrasses du Larzac grapes, Carignan, Cinsault, Grenache, Mourvèdre and Syrah. (2013-05)

 

Terrasses du Larzac soils, vary a lot. From clayey limestone, rocky limestone, limestone, rocky clay, stone, sandstone, slate, gravel, silt, clay and sandy soils. (2013-04)

 

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