- Manhattan, Brooklyn & Queens: Free on $149+ orders, otherwise $12.99 per case.
- Rest of New York State: $12.99 per case.
- CT, NJ & DC: $12.99 per case on $149+ orders, otherwise $29.99 per case.
- Rest of US: $29.99 per case.
- We presently do not ship to: AL (except to state stores), AR, IL, IA, KY, MI, MS, MT, LA, NV, NH, ND, PA, TN, TX, UT, and VA.
- We do not ship spirits outside of NY
- We ship in foam and hold during extreme weather.
- Learn more about Shipping.
- 10% off any mixed case
- Doesn't apply to spirits or items marked NET
- Return corked bottles if they are less than 10 years old
- Return any bottle that have been improperly stored
- Returns must be made within 60 days of purchase
- Read the full details of our Return Policy.
- Wine is stored in our refrigerated store cellar.
- Some fine and rare wine is displayed in our physical store in Eurocaves.
- Current vintages are sourced from authorized importers or dealers in Europe.
- All wine transported across the ocean in refrigerated boats.
- Older vintages may be srouced from private clients where we are confident of correct storage conditions.
Germany makes the best Riesling in the world, a universally accepted truth. But as Eric Asimov recently discussed, there’s more to Germany than the big R. Loads of other grapes excel across the country. Some, like Pinot Noir, you may be more familiar with than others: for instance, Weissburgunder.Weissburgunder is just the German word for Pinot Blanc, a grape that doesn’t get a lot of attention in the shadow of its more popular siblings: Pinot Noir and Pinot Gris(gio). But after tasting through some aged bottles in winemakers' personal cellars, we are starting to think it's actually a conspiracy. They're just keeping the best wines for themselves.None of these great examples ever seemed to cross the Atlantic, until Stephen Bitteroff—the star importer of Keller, Lauer, Haart and more—brought us the Wasenhaus wines last year and our minds were blown.The domain, run by two friends (one of whom is the vineyard manager of Burgundy's Domaine de Montille) is tiny, at just 1.5 hectares of land. When output is this small, it’s hard to buy the wine, and it took many visits over many vintages before Stephen was able to secure a small allocation. A couple of vintages later and everyone else has figured out our conspiracy hunch. The Wasenhaus wines now sell out before they even hit the docks.Region: Baden, a warm corner of Germany where French grapes can ripen just fine on limestone soils. In fact, many of their vines are on north-facing slopes to keep ripeness under control.