Turley Cedarman Zinfandel 2006
Zinfandel from Central Coast, California
Single vineyard Zinfandel.
The Wine Advocate - "A wine that exhibits purity, medium to full body, and sweet black currant and cherry fruit intermixed with some licorice, pepper, and damp earth is the 2006 Zinfandel Cedarman, from young vineyard on Howell Mountain.
Range: 90-92 "
International Wine Cellar - "Good ruby-red. Pungent aromas of briary berries, spices, pepper and bitter chocolate. Sweet, creamy and rich, with a layered texture and lovely spice character to its berry flavors. This boasts good verve for a zin with 16% alcohol. Finishes with powerful, slightly tough tannins but invigorating acidity and a light herbal nuance."
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About Central CoastView a map of Central Coast wineries
The largest of California's wine growing regions, the Central Coast produces the majority of California's wine. The district sprawls out, covering most of the vineyard land between San Francisco and Santa Barbara. Smaller sub-AVAs of the Central Coast include Monterey Bay, Paso Robles, Santa Ynez Valley, Santa Maria Valley, Santa Cruz Mountains and many others.
Notable FactsGrape varieties range from Pinot Noir and Chardonnay to Cabernet Sauvignon and Zinfandel. Some Central Coast wine is generic, bulk wine that contributes to the high production numbers of the area. But many winemakers and wineries, particular in some of the smaller AVAs, are small production artisans, creating unique and high-quality wine. The great thing about the Central Coast is its diversity - you're able to find a number of grape varieties and styles at a number of different price points.
About CaliforniaIt's not rare to see a wine's country of origin listed as "California." A country into itself in the wine world, California makes enough varieties and styles to match many European wine countries. It produces a diverse range of wines that span the quality spectrum.
The most famous of the California wine regions is Napa Valley, and these wines are certainly outstanding – but it's not as broad and diverse as its larger neighbor, Sonoma County. Down south, Santa Barbara's Santa Maria Valley is well-known for its Rhône blends, as well as cool-climate varieties like Pinot and Chardonnay. The Central Coast, the largest California AVA, has many different microclimates that lead to a wide range of wines with many sub-AVAs.
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