Tablas Creek Dianthus Rose 2020  Front Label
Tablas Creek Dianthus Rose 2020  Front LabelTablas Creek Dianthus Rose 2020  Front Bottle Shot

Tablas Creek Dianthus Rose 2020

  • TP92
  • WW91
  • JD90
750ML / 14% ABV
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4.7 7 Ratings
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4.7 7 Ratings
750ML / 14% ABV

Winemaker Notes

A lovely orange-pink color. The nose shows powerful wild strawberry, mint, and pink peppercorn aromas. The palate shows a lush texture, tangy yellow plum, and a powerful rose petal florality characteristic of Mourvedre rosés. It's luscious but also vibrant, with a hint of plum skin tannin keeping control over a finish with intense flavors of yellow raspberries, sweet herbs, and rose hips. A rosé to convert people who think that pink wines can't be serious. 

Blend: 48% Mourvedre, 37% Grenache, 15% Counoise

Critical Acclaim

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TP 92
Tasting Panel

A blend of 48% Mourvèdre, 37% Grenache, and 15% Counoise with a deep pink color. Fresh yet silky, round, and lush with bright berry and cherry notes.

WW 91
Wilfred Wong of Wine.com
COMMENTARY: The 2020 Tablas Creek Vineyard Dianthus Rose is a contracted and persistent pink wine. TASTING NOTES: This wine offers bright cherry, dried earth, and savory spices in its aromas and flavors. Pair it with grilled jumbo prawns in a mix of baby arugula and red leaf lettuce. (Tasted: March 4, 2021, San Francisco, CA)
JD 90
Jeb Dunnuck

The 2020 Dianthus Rose checks in as a blend of 48% Mourvèdre, 37% Grenache, and the rest Counoise, and it's a deeply hued rosé compared to the Patelin de Tablas Rose, offering more framboise and dried strawberry fruits as well as spice, herbs, and dried earth nuances. Textured, medium-bodied, and balanced, it's made in a more Bandol-like style yet still has good acidity and freshness. It's geared for the dinner table.

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Tablas Creek

Tablas Creek Vineyard

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Tablas Creek Vineyard, California
Tablas Creek Vineyard Tablas Creek Winery Winery Image

Tablas Creek is a pioneer of California’s Rhone movement. Founded in 1989, it is the culmination of a friendship between two of the international wine community’s leading families dating back to 1967: the Perrin family of Chateau de Beaucastel and the Haas family of Vineyard Brands. After a four-year search, the partners chose Paso Robles, California for its many similarities to the Southern Rhone and began the lengthy process of importing vine cuttings, building a grapevine nursery, and creating an estate vineyard from the ground up. Today, the vineyards at Tablas Creek are proudly Biodynamic® and organic certified by Demeter USA.

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Paso Robles Wine

Central Coast, California

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Paso Robles has made a name for itself as a source of supple, powerful, fruit-driven Central Coast wines. But with eleven smaller sub-AVAs, there is actually quite a bit of diversity to be found in this inland portion of California’s Central Coast.

Just east over the Santa Lucia Mountains from the chilly Pacific Ocean, lie the coolest in the region: Adelaida, Templeton Gap and (Paso Robles) Willow Creek Districts, as well as York Mountain AVA and Santa Margarita Ranch. These all experience more ocean fog, wind and precipitation compared to the rest of the Paso sub-appellations. The San Miguel, (Paso Robles) Estrella, (Paso Robles) Geneso, (Paso Robles) Highlands, El Pomar and Creston Districts, along with San Juan Creek, are the hotter, more western appellations of the greater Paso Robles AVA.

This is mostly red wine country, with Cabernet Sauvignon and Zinfandel standing out as the star performers. Other popular varieties include Merlot, Petite Sirah, Petit Verdot, Syrah, Grenache and Rhône blends, both red and white. There is a fairly uniform tendency here towards wines that are unapologetically bold and opulently fruit-driven, albeit with a surprising amount of acidity thanks to the region’s chilly nighttime temperatures.

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Whether it’s playful and fun or savory and serious, most rosé today is not your grandmother’s White Zinfandel, though that category remains strong. Pink wine has recently become quite trendy, and this time around it’s commonly quite dry. Since the pigment in red wines comes from keeping fermenting juice in contact with the grape skins for an extended period, it follows that a pink wine can be made using just a brief period of skin contact—usually just a couple of days. The resulting color depends on grape variety and winemaking style, ranging from pale salmon to deep magenta.

RGL7020137_2020 Item# 721335

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