Mendoza is by far the largest wine region in Argentina, responsible for about 70% of the country's wine production. Here, the regions of Lujan de Cuyo, Maipu and the Uco Valley are home to some of the biggest names in Argentinean wine. It is located on a high-altitude plateau at the edge of the Andes Mountains, which cast a rain shadow and make the region extraordinarily dry. Irrigation is aided by the many rivers that run down the Andes and these are diverted by a series of trenches that flood the vineyards with water at selected intervals.
The first vines were planted by Jesuit priests in the mid-16th Century, borrowing agricultural techniques from the Incas and Huarpes, who had occupied the land before them. Malbec was introduced in 1868 by French agricultural engineer Michel Pouget, and today the region is a reference for this grape, producing red wines of great concentration and intensity.
Bright, deep red color. Aromas of black pepper, spices, black tea and plums stand out on the nose, combined with subtle cinnamon and toasted aromas. On the palate you’ll find a ripe fruit initial impression balanced against soft tannins and a lengthy finish.
Located in the famous Argentine region of Mendoza, the Septima Malbec is produced from hand-picked grapes. It is matured mainly in stainless steel tanks with about 15% of the volume aged in French and American oak barrels. In the glass, the wine is a clean, bright red with purple streaks.
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