Top Countries

Argentina

7 regions, 37,703 wines

Australia

11 regions, 140,948 wines

Austria

5 regions, 27,748 wines

Canada

12 regions, 35,277 wines

Chile

19 regions, 35,248 wines

France

20 regions, 530,872 wines

Germany

14 regions, 75,600 wines

Greece

10 regions, 6,736 wines

Italy

23 regions, 237,678 wines

New Zealand

3 regions, 28,221 wines

Portugal

17 regions, 31,569 wines

South Africa

10 regions, 31,825 wines

Spain

20 regions, 82,668 wines

Switzerland

19 regions, 10,094 wines

USA

53 regions, 648,242 wines
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Top Regions

Alsace (France)

Known for dry Rieslings and Gewürztraminers, this French region has a strong Germanic influence. (40 subregions, 27,017 wines)

Bordeaux (France)

Perhaps the most famous wine producing region in the world. Known for red blends. (7 subregions, 95,870 wines)

British Columbia (Canada)

Made here since 1859, but the modern era began about 15 years ago (5 subregions, 16,536 wines)

Burgundy (France)

Home of the canonical old world Pinot Noirs and Chardonnays (8 subregions, 201,258 wines)

California (USA)

The biggest wine producing region in the U.S. Known for Cabernets, but produces almost every varietal. (11 subregions, 470,787 wines)

Castilla y León (Spain)

The largest area of Spain, producing some great wines, including those of Ribera del Duero (1 subregion, 17,169 wines)

Champagne (France)

The best known region for sparkling wine. Truly some great stuff. (17 subregions, 21,831 wines)

Coastal Region (South Africa)

The country of the Tannat grape. (11 subregions, 21,307 wines)

La Rioja (Spain)

The old world home of Tempranillo, but also produces Grenache and other tasty varietals. (2 subregions, 20,159 wines)

Languedoc Roussillon (France)

France's melting pot for wine. Influence from Rhone, Bordeaux and the Mediteranean. (3 subregions, 42,571 wines)

Loire Valley (France)

Known for Chenin blanc and other whites, but produces a bit of everything. (4 subregions, 38,042 wines)

Mendoza (Argentina)

Accounting for nearly two-thirds of Argentina's entire wine production in the foothills of the Andes. (6 subregions, 31,368 wines)

Mosel Saar Ruwer (Germany)

Famous for Riesling, but limited production of other wines. (27,894 wines)

New South Wales (Australia)

One of Austrailia's most famous wine areas known for Shiraz and Semillon as well as extensive plantings of Chardonnay, Cabernet Sauvignon and small quantities of Pinot Noir. (9 subregions, 20,340 wines)

Ontario (Canada)

Known for Ice wines, Rieslings, as well as some good reds like Pinot Noir and Cab Franc. (2 subregions, 16,764 wines)

Oregon (USA)

Produces many varietals and blends, but best known for Pinot Noir. (2 subregions, 46,060 wines)

Piedmont (Italy)

Includes Barolo, Barbaresco, and Aste Spumante. (5 subregions, 60,714 wines)

Rhône (France)

Home of Cotes du Rhone, and best known for red blends, but produces all sorts of good stuff. (4 subregions, 65,094 wines)

South Australia (Australia)

Best known for Shiraz, but produces everything from Riesling to Cabernet Franc. (7 subregions, 58,356 wines)

South Island (New Zealand)

Once "up and coming," now accepted as home to some of the great Sauvignon Blancs and Pinot Noirs. (5 subregions, 17,696 wines)

Tuscany (Italy)

All sorts of good stuff here, including Chianti, Brunello, and Montepulciano. (7 subregions, 61,848 wines)

Veneto (Italy)

A region in north-eastern Italy which produces a huge variety of both red and white wines. (1 subregion, 27,952 wines)

Victoria (Australia)

Known for Yarra Valley's Chardonnays, but also some great Pinot Noirs and Cabernet Sauvignons. (6 subregions, 29,378 wines)

Washington (USA)

Produces over 30 varietals, including some remarkable reds. (2 subregions, 62,223 wines)

Western Australia (Australia)

Emerging area known for Sauvignon Blanc, Cabernet Sauvignon, and some great Zinfandels. (2 subregions, 17,231 wines)
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Top Varietals

Barbera

16,599 wines

Cabernet Franc

A dark and often tannic red, usually used for blending but wonderful on its own (25,807 wines)

Cabernet Sauvignon

The noblest of grapes (161,685 wines)

Champagne Blend

22,534 wines

Chardonnay

From exquisite to tacky, it runs the gamut (179,198 wines)

Chenin Blanc

14,801 wines

Corvina Blend

16,691 wines

Gamay

14,211 wines

Gewürztraminer

15,422 wines

Grenache Blend

17,472 wines

Malbec

24,382 wines

Merlot

Wildly under-rated by many (53,952 wines)

Nebbiolo

34,713 wines

Pinot Gris

14,723 wines

Pinot Noir

Refined and silky, or earth and tobacco (240,410 wines)

Red Blend

Any blend of primarily red varietals which doesn't fit into one of the traditional blend types. (103,642 wines)

Red Bordeaux Blend

Perhaps the most perfect combination (127,347 wines)

Red Rhone Blend

Complex and diverse, with something for everyone (45,223 wines)

Riesling

Stereotyped as sweet, but there are all types (89,502 wines)

Rosé Blend

22,067 wines

Sangiovese

The classic Italian grape, but not just from Italy (34,587 wines)

Sangiovese Blend

25,368 wines

Sauvignon Blanc

Crisp and refereshing, with many different styles (52,972 wines)

Shiraz (Syrah)

One of the most powerful and full-bodied reds (38,434 wines)

Syrah

Increasingly popular, and deservedly so (61,230 wines)

Tempranillo

26,027 wines

Tempranillo Blend

15,920 wines

Viognier

15,618 wines

White Blend

45,129 wines

Zinfandel

Round and lush, or dark and spicy, Zins rock (44,399 wines)
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