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2007 Vina Alicia Malbec Paso de Piedra Lujan de Cuyo
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3.68 average rating 223 ratingsrate it
Expert Ratings
ST
 90
RP
 89
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Expert Reviews

90 Points | Stephen Tanzer's IWC - January/February 2010

($16) Medium ruby. Slightly high-toned aromas of blackberry, licorice and crushed pepper show a lightly roasted quality that is enticing. Rich, intense and seamless, with a penetrating sweetness to the black fruit and smoked meat flavors. This, too, is impressively deep for the price. Finishes rich and long, with sweet tannins and a note of roasted chestnut.

89 Points | Robert Parker's The Wine Advocate

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223 Member Ratings
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3.68 out of 5 stars
     
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Member Notes

PRICE IS RIGHT!
06/20/2012
by davis13714613
FOR MONEY HARD TO BEAT!
First bottle
02/06/2011
by Chase12610276
Great flavors on opening. Black fruits. Nice balance. Aroma dies too quickly.
loads of promise
10/18/2010
by harker11970353
This already-full-bodied malbec opens w a blast of dark fruit aroma and even before having a chance to breath, it offers a welcoming depth and sillky pluminess with just the tiniest hint of astringency. At 3y it is fully drinkable right now--with a blue cheese tart to begin or as a respectful dance partner to a roast duck pizza. I am sure that it will even more pleasing in the next year or three--if we can keep it that long! ;)

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About Argentina

Until the early 1990s, Argentina's wine industry was focused inward, as the local market's thirst was sufficient to absorb the huge quantities of everyday drinking wine produced there. But with per-capita consumption in the domestic market in sharp decline since the mid-1970s, Argentina's wine producers realized that they had to look to export markets to remain in business, and winemaking in Argentina began its transformation.


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Malbec

The Malbec grape may have originated in southwest France, where it still is grown under the name Cot. However, the grape's international profile has surged not because of what's going on in France, but rather because of current trends in Argentina.
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