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Australian Wine

(2962 products)

  • Plus & Minus Prosecco

    $10.99 $11.54
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  • Shaw & Smith Sauvignon Blanc 375ml

    $20.00
    or $19.00 in case of 12 bottles.
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  • Plus & Minus Blanc de Blancs

    (1)
    $10.99 $11.54
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  • Domaine Naturaliste Rebus Cabernet Sauvignon 2022

    $30.00 $35.00
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  • Tread Softly Pinot Noir 2023

    (1)
    $12.50 $13.13
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  • Tread Softly Rose 2023

    (1)
    $12.50 $13.13
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  • Ministry of Clouds McLaren Vale Shiraz 2022

    (1)
    $32.49
    or $30.87 in case of 6 bottles.
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  • O'Leary Walker Watervale Riesling 2023

    (1)
    $28.50
    or $27.08 in case of 12 bottles.
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  • Bleasdale Adelaide Hills Chardonnay 2023

    $23.99
    or $22.79 in case of 12 bottles.
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  • Domaine Naturaliste Artus Chardonnay 2022

    $51.99
    or $49.39 in case of 6 bottles.
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  • Montevecchio Moscato

    $23.33
    or $22.16 in case of 12 bottles.
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  • Little Giant Adelaide Hills Pinot Noir 2022

    $17.49 $18.36
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  • Little Giant Barossa Shiraz 2022

    $17.49 $18.36
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  • Fraser Gallop Parterre Cabernet Sauvignon 2020

    (1)
    $57.82
    or $54.92 in case of 12 bottles.
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  • Oliver’s Taranga HJ Reserve Shiraz 2020

    $68.22
    or $64.81 in case of 6 bottles.
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  • Plus & Minus Pinot Grigio

    $10.99 $11.54
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  • Mollydooker The Boxer Shiraz 2022

    (1)
    $32.16
    or $30.55 in case of 12 bottles.
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  • Amelia Park Cabernet Merlot 2022

    (1)
    $31.00
    or $28.21 in case of 12 bottles.
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  • Tread Softly Pinot Grigio 2023

    $12.50 $13.13
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  • Tread Softly Prosecco

    $12.50 $13.13
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  • Mountadam High Eden Chardonnay 2020

    $39.99
    or $37.99 in case of 12 bottles.
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  • Heathcote Estate Shiraz 2021

    $52.65
    or $48.70 in case of 6 bottles.
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  • Little Giant Adelaide Hills Chardonnay 2022

    (1)
    $17.49 $18.36
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  • Brokenwood Indigo Vineyard Chardonnay 2022

    $64.99
    or $61.74 in case of 6 bottles.
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Wine production in Australia boasts a rich history that dates back to the 18th century. From its humble beginnings, the wine industry in the country has flourished, leveraging the varied climatic zones to cultivate a diverse array of grape varieties. While regions like Barossa Valley, McLaren Vale, and Hunter Valley Wine production in Australia boasts a rich history that dates back to the 18th century. From its humble beginnings, the wine industry in the country has flourished, leveraging the varied climatic zones to cultivate a diverse array of grape varieties. While regions like Barossa Valley, McLaren Vale, and Hunter Valley might ring familiar to many, there are over 60 wine regions in Australia, each with its unique terroir and specialties. One of the standout features of Australian winemaking is the innovative spirit. From pioneering new viticultural techniques to experimenting with grape varieties not traditionally associated with the Australian terroir, winemakers consistently push boundaries. This zeal for innovation is balanced by a deep respect for tradition, resulting in wines that are both groundbreaking and deeply rooted in the country's winemaking legacy. Shiraz might be the grape most synonymous with Australian wine, but the country also produces exceptional Chardonnay, Cabernet Sauvignon, and Riesling, among others. The complexity, depth, and character of Australian wines make them a favorite on the global stage, celebrated for their uniqueness and authenticity. read more... less

Frequently Asked Questions

What Is Australian Wine?

Wine grapes arrived in Australia in 1788 with its first colonists. However, experts credit James Busby for popularising viticulture in the country in 1833, when he brought many wine grapes to Australia, including the now-famous Shiraz (AKA Syrah). Wine production exists in Queensland, New South Wales, Victoria, South Australia, Western Australia and Tasmania. Most vineyards are near the coast, where the grapevines benefit from the oceanic cooling breeze, while irrigated regions inland are also a significant source of wine. Australia has both warm and cold wine regions. Some are a few miles from the seashore, and others are on the mountains.

What Are the Most Popular Australian Wines?

Shiraz is Australia’s flagship grape. The French variety feels right at home in the country, especially in South Australia (the country’s most important wine region.) Shiraz is the most planted varietal in Australia, followed closely by Chardonnay and Cabernet Sauvignon. Other grapes with significant plantings include Merlot, Pinot Noir, Semillon, Sauvignon Blanc, Riesling and those used to make GSM blends along with Shiraz — Grenache and Mourvedre. You’ll also be surprised to find rare grapes in Australia, from Italian Nebbiolo to Spanish Tempranillo. Of course, these wines are hard to find but worth seeking.

What Are the Different Types of Australian Wine?

For types of wine, the most popular wine styles in Australia are youthful red wines made with Syrah, oak-aged Chardonnay, age-worthy Shiraz and Cabernet, and elegant Pinot Noir. Fragrant Riesling and refreshing Sauvignon and Semillon are famous, too! Fortified wines were once the most celebrated wine style in Australia. Although the category still exists, it has fallen out of fashion as dry table wines dominate the global wine market. And let’s not forget about the refreshing sparkling wines produced in several Australian regions, most notably in Tasmania — they are amongst the best in the world.

Are Australian Wines Expensive?

Wine is a noble drink. You usually get what you pay for. Fine wine is expensive to make, and it’s often produced in small quantities. That means that the best wines in Australia are not cheap. Having said that, Australia is a source of extraordinarily well-priced wine, and the quality-price ratio is very convenient, especially for everyday wines. The most age-worthy red wines from prestigious regions like Barossa and Eden Valley can go for a few hundred dollars, while inexpensive Shiraz or Chardonnay from the irrigated area inland are often inexpensive.

What Are the Best Australian Wines

The best Australian wines are the ones you like the most. The good news? Australian winemakers produce all types of wine to satisfy your every need. Look for Australian wine in World Wine and choose your favourite. From collector’s items to lovely weeknight sippers. Australia has it all!