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  • ©www.deutscheweine.de
  • ©www.deutscheweine.de
  • ©www.deutscheweine.de
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  • ©www.deutscheweine.de
  • ©www.deutscheweine.de
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Landmarks of wine culture

As its famous monasteries, deep cellars, old vineyard sites and countless stories testify, Germany's great tradition of winemaking started with the ancient Romans. Discover treasures such as the oldest wine in the world, Götz von Berlichingen's vineyard, the world's biggest wine barrel and many more highlights of wine culture.
Max Müller I wine estate: new and classic Franconian wines

"We are open to new ideas and yet loyal to our roots," say Monika and Rainer Müller from the Max Müller I wine estate in the Franconian town of Volkach. This philosophy is clearly reflected in their wines – the uncomplicated, fresh wines of the New Franconia range and the traditional Classic Franconia collection in the signature Bocksbeutel bottles.

Brennfleck wine estate: a historical winery with a state-of-the-art pressing room

A sense of tradition, a clear commitment to modern winemaking and loving attention to detail are the hallmarks of the wines and vineyard of Hugo and Susanne Brennfleck. The business, which has been in the family for 13 generations, has been managed by the couple from the Franconian wine village of Sulzfeld am Main since 1998. At the heart of the Brennfleck wine estate is a listed manor house dating from the late Middle Ages.

Sommerach winery: the world of wine

The winegrowing village of Sommerach, Lower Franconia, is situated within a bow on the southern stretches of the river Main. The Sommerach wine growers, whose cooperative was named best in Franconia and, in 2009, best in Germany, decided a few years ago to redesign their winery. The result is a sophisticated and innovative new building that conveys a deep respect for tradition.

Abril wine estate: purist aesthetic and eco-friendly viniculture

The warm rust-coloured exterior of the Abril wine estate's new building contrasts strikingly with the verdant vineyards in the Baden town of Bischoffingen. Its two upper storeys nestle into the hillside at the foot of the Enselberg, a prime vineyard location in the Kaiserstuhl region. The estate is managed in an eco-friendly way without the use of synthetic or chemical substances, and this is reflected in the diverse varieties of wine produced here.

Jean Stodden: a window into the world of winemaking

The history of the Jean Stodden wine estate goes back to 1578 when the family first began cultivating grapes in the Ahr valley. The estate strikes a perfect balance between preserving traditions and being open to new ideas. This is particularly reflected in the architecture of the old storehouse that now serves as a prestigious vinothek with rooms for wine tasting and sales.

Disibodenberg abbey ruins where the oldest vines grow

Made famous by Hildegard von Bingen , Disibodenberg in Odernheim on the Nahe also plays a part in ancient viticultural history as the oldest site in Germany where vines are grown. Traces of Roman vines have been found on the southern slope of Disibodenberg hill and grapes have been grown continuously in the abbey vineyard since the 11th century.

Gut Hermannsberg estate: copper-bottomed riesling

Where outstanding riesling grapes now grow, copper ore was once excavated. Until 1901, the Kupfergrube vineyard in Schlossböckelheim was just what its German name means – a copper mine. The Prussian state established the Niederhausen wine estate and bought the land belonging to the Hermannsberg farm on the river Nahe in 1901. The first riesling vines were planted two years later.

Bad Sobernheim open-air museum: the history of wine brought to life

Nowhere is the history of wine growing from the Middle Ages to the present day illustrated so vividly as in the Bad Sobernheim open-air museum by the river Nahe . Established in the beautiful Nachtigallental valley in 1973, the museum occupies 35 hectares and attracts around 60,000 visitors a year, making it the biggest of its kind in Rhineland-Palatinate . The everyday life of vintners is brought to life in the buildings they lived and worked in, as well as in the museum's own vineyard.

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