Four Sisters Chardonnay
Goulburn Valley, Central Victoria, Australia
This delightful, fruit driven Australian white wine displays aromas of tropical fruits such as paw paw, rockmelon and guava with just a hint of lightly toasted oak. The palate exhibits fresh, ripe Chardonnay flavours of fig and melon with a delicate creamy texture a crisp, clean finish.
- Central Victoria
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One of Australia’s First Families of Wine
The man behind Four Sisters and Tahbilk, Alister Purbrick is one of the best-known winemakers in Australia. The Purbricks are founding members of Australia's First Families of Wine, an exclusive group of uniquely historic wineries.
Tahbilk was established in 1860 in the Nagambie Lakes region of central Victoria. The property lies on fertile river flats along the Goulburn River. The name 'Tahbilk', rather appropriately, directly translates to 'place of many waterholes'.
Today, Alister works closely with his daughter Hayley to bring a carbon-neutral strategy to the winemaking and viticulture at Tahbilk. Hayley is the fifth generation of the Purbrick family to make wine at Tahbilk.
"This is a superb, cool climate Chardonnay…soft, gently luscious, toasty Chardonnay that has a fine linear mouth-feel and a clean, lifted finish. The creamy toasty notes here result from careful selection of perfect ripeness and lengthy malolactic fermentation rather than oak maturation."
Established in 1860 Tahbilk is one of Australia's most beautiful and historic family owned wineries. Located in the Nagambie Lakes region of central Victoria (120kms north of Melbourne), one of the nation's premium viticultural areas. The property comprises some 1,214 hectares of rich river flats with a frontage of 11 kms to the Goulburn River and 8 kms of permanent backwaters and creeks. Purchased by the Purbrick family in 1925, Tahbilk is home to 5 generations. undefined The name Tahbilk originates from our location, which the local aboriginal people first referred to as "tabilk-tabilk", meaning "place of many waterholes". Originally spelled Tabilk, the 'h' was added later.