Countries and regions
Click on a wine-making region to find out more about it, and which of our wines are made there
The largest, most famous and most productive winemaking region in Argentina, Mendoza is also one of the driest places in the world.
Lying just to the east of the great city of Adelaide, this is the highest and coolest wine region within South Australia
The Barossa Valley is situated about 35 miles north east of South Australia’s capital city, Adelaide.
Margaret River, in Western Australia, has a short history as a wine region. The climate is Mediterranean, and cool by Australian standards.
New South Wales is the birthplace of Australian wine
New South Wales
South Eastern Australia is a catch-all covering pretty much everything that isn’t Western Australia.
South Eastern Australia
Australia’s smallest and coolest state on the mainland.
Western Australia is the largest Australian state, but only its south-west corner is suitable for vineyards.
Burgenland is largely flat and located in the south-eastern corner of Austria, on the border with Hungary.
Itata Valley is Chile’s oldest wine region
Istria is in Croatia, and borders Italy and the Adriatic.
Cyprus is an island country in the Eastern Mediterranean with a long history of winemaking.
Alsace sits between the Vosges mountains and the Rhine river.
Beaujolais is the most southerly part of Burgundy, but semi-continental and so rather warmer than the rest of that region.
The most famous wine region in the world, Bordeaux is in south-west France.
Languedoc-Roussillon are two vast Mediterranean areas of France.
The Loire Valley is a large region located in north-eastern France.
The river Rhône divides the eastern Languedoc, from Provence, France.
The Rhône Valley is a vast area running from north to south in eastern France.
Mosel is a German wine region, taking its name from the Mosel River.
The Peloponnese peninsula is the southern part of mainland Greece.
Thessaloniki is in north-eastern Greece, and named after Greece’s second city.
Tokaj is in the northeast corner of Hungary, bordering Slovakia.
The central Italian region of Abruzzo lies on the Adriatic coast, on the opposite side to Rome
Alto Adige - Südtirol is Italy’s northernmost region and used to be part of Austria.
Campania lies on the west coast of Italy, south of Lazio and north of even more rustic Calabria.
The province of Lazio is the home province of Rome, bordering Tuscany, Umbria and Abruzzo.
Piemonte occupies the north-west corner of Italy, bordering France and Switzerland.
Puglia is the heel of Italy, extending north to the Gargano peninsula.
Sardinia is an Italian Mediterranean island
Sicily is an Italian Mediterranean island.
Tuscany is a very famous wine region in central Italy.
Umbria is a region in central Italy, often overshadowed by its famous neighbour to the north-west, Tuscany.
Veneto is a famous wine region in north-east Italy.
Landlocked Yamanashi prefecture lies southwest of Tokyo, and encompasses some of Japan's tallest mountains, including the northern half of the tallest, Mount Fuji.
Hawke’s Bay is New Zealand’s oldest wine region, on the east coast of the southern half of North Island.
Dão occupies the high plateau of the Beira Alta, south of the Douro, in Portugal.
The Minho river forms the border between the northern edge of Portugal and Spain, and gives its name to Portugal’s most northerly wine-growing region.
One of the most famous wine regions in South Africa is named after the second oldest town in South Africa, Stellenbosch.
The Swartland begins some 50 kilometres north of Cape Town, South Africa.
The Basque Country (Pais Vasco in Spanish, Euskadi in Basque) is located on Spain’s northern coast, adjacent to the border with France.
Castilla-La Mancha is a large Spanish region, south-east of Madrid.
Castilla - La Mancha
Castilla y León is the northern part of Spain’s central plateau, surrounded by mountains.
Castilla y León
Conca de Barbera is a small but significant landlocked region in Catalonia, Spain.
Conca de Barbera
Galicia is the northwest corner of Spain, lying between the northern border of Portugal and the Bay of Biscay.
Penedès is the largest and probably best-known wine region in Catalonia, in north-eastern Spain.
Rías Baixas is in the north-west of Galicia, Spain.
Tenerife is the largest and most populated island of the seven Canary Islands, off the coast of Africa.
Anatolia is the Turkish peninsula, bordered to the north by the Black Sea, and to the west and south by the Mediterranean
The Romans brought the vine to England, and the Saxons inherited their vineyards.
New York produces more wine than any other state in the USA except California.
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