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Offer: Bodega Noemía de Patagonia

Some of Argentina's finest wines are produced at Bodega Noemía de Patagonia, a winery founded by Italian wine producer Countess Noemi Marone Cinzano and famed Danish winemaker Hans Vinding-Diers. Bodega Noemía de Patagonia was sparked by the discovery of an ancient Malbec vineyard in Rio Negro Valley, planted in the 1930s.

Offer: Dominio de Pingus

In spite of other Spanish wines' international success, Pingus is one of the very few to have made its way into the top ten most coveted wines in the world. Unlike many contemporary wines, Pingus stands out for its unique individuality, astonishing richness and unparalleled elegance. The first vintage of Pingus is 1995 and Robert Parker graded it with an unheard of 96-100 points. Since the review, the world took notice and today Pingus is regarded with great respect wherever great wines are discussed.

Offer: Conti Costanti

For more than 200 years, Conti Costanti has been one of Montalcino's best estates, producing Brunellos with great elegance, complexity and great longevity. This 10-hectare estate has belonged to the Costanti family for many generations and they were among the first to name Montalcino red wine Brunello. A geology graduate, Andrea Costanti was appointed heir and successor in 1983 and his search for the perfect bouquet led to a strong sense of harmony among the terroir with every passing day.

Offer: Domaine Michel Gros

Among the first wineries to sell Vosne-Romanée wines in bottles, Michel Gros has led the estate bearing his name since 1979. A two-time winner of International Wine Challenge's Red Winemaker of the Year award, Michel Gros' wines are known for their dense yet elegant structures. The 23 hectare estate produces excellent wines from Bourgogne Grand Cru, Bourgogne Premier Cru, Burgogne Rouge, Hautes-Côtes de Nuits, Nuits-Saint-Georges, and Vosne-Romanée, all with the help of his son Pierre.

Offer: Barton and Barton

Generations of the Barton family have written the histories of Château Langoa Barton and Château Léoville Barton since 1821. Grandson Hugh Barton, purchased Château Langoa and a plot from Léoville in 1826, renaming it Léoville Barton. Hugh’s passion and pride in his wine were only to grow when he saw Château Léoville Barton classified as a Second Grand Cru Classé and Château Langoa Barton awarded the rank of "Third Classified Growth" in the historic 1855 classification.