• Albania (Albania)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Albania (19 wines)
  • Alsace (France)

    Known for dry Rieslings and Gewürztraminers, this French region has a strong Germanic influence. (40 subregions, 27,586 wines)
  • Andorra (Andorra)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Andorra (1 wine)
  • Armenia (Armenia)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Armenia (1 subregion, 52 wines)
  • Australia (Australia)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Australia (1 subregion, 1,891 wines)
  • Austria (Austria)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Austria (319 wines)
  • Belarus (Belarus)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Belarus (3 wines)
  • Belize (Belize)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Belize (2 wines)
  • Bhutan (Bhutan)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Bhutan (2 wines)
  • Bolivia (Bolivia)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Bolivia (1 subregion, 41 wines)
  • Bordeaux (France)

    Perhaps the most famous wine producing region in the world. Known for red blends. (7 subregions, 98,815 wines)
  • Brazil (Brazil)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Brazil (2 subregions, 146 wines)
  • Bulgaria (Bulgaria)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Bulgaria (3 subregions, 119 wines)
  • Burgenland (Austria)

    Noted for Austria's greatest sweet red and white wines (5 subregions, 9,339 wines)
  • Burgundy (France)

    Home of the canonical old world Pinot Noirs and Chardonnays (8 subregions, 207,638 wines)
  • California (USA)

    The biggest wine producing region in the U.S. Known for Cabernets, but produces almost every varietal. (11 subregions, 495,432 wines)
  • Castilla y León (Spain)

    The largest area of Spain, producing some great wines, including those of Ribera del Duero (1 subregion, 17,995 wines)
  • Catalunya (Spain)

    Produces a wide range of wine styles, from the finest fizz (95% of Cava) to the richest of syrups. (1 subregion, 12,511 wines)
  • Central Valley (Chile)

    Wine producing region separting the Coastal Range and the Andes (4 subregions, 6,176 wines)
  • Champagne (France)

    The best known region for sparkling wine. Truly some great stuff. (17 subregions, 22,691 wines)
  • Chile (Chile)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Chile (1,292 wines)
  • China (China)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within China (1 subregion, 135 wines)
  • Cuba (Cuba)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Cuba (13 wines)
  • Cyprus (Cyprus)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Cyprus (2 subregions, 98 wines)
  • Douro (Portugal)

    Primarily known for port, but also produces other wines. (1 subregion, 14,638 wines)
  • Ecuador (Ecuador)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Ecuador (14 wines)
  • Egypt (Egypt)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Egypt (34 wines)
  • England (England)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within England (97 wines)
  • Finland (Finland)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Finland (19 wines)
  • France (France)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within France (5,148 wines)
  • Germany (Germany)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Germany (835 wines)
  • Greece (Greece)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Greece (442 wines)
  • Hungary (Hungary)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Hungary (4 subregions, 330 wines)
  • India (India)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within India (1 subregion, 16 wines)
  • Israel (Israel)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Israel (2 subregions, 675 wines)
  • Italy (Italy)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Italy (6,716 wines)
  • Jamaica (Jamaica)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Jamaica (4 wines)
  • Japan (Japan)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Japan (4 subregions, 41 wines)
  • La Rioja (Spain)

    The old world home of Tempranillo, but also produces Grenache and other tasty varietals. (2 subregions, 21,071 wines)
  • Loire Valley (France)

    Known for Chenin blanc and other whites, but produces a bit of everything. (4 subregions, 39,346 wines)
  • Malta (Malta)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Malta (3 subregions, 209 wines)
  • Mendoza (Argentina)

    Accounting for nearly two-thirds of Argentina's entire wine production in the foothills of the Andes. (6 subregions, 32,629 wines)
  • Mexico (Mexico)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Mexico (1 subregion, 44 wines)
  • Mixed (Mixed)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Mixed (151 wines)
  • Moldova (Moldova)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Moldova (11 subregions, 437 wines)
  • Morocco (Morocco)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Morocco (54 wines)
  • Namibia (Namibia)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Namibia (4 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, 20,732 wines)
  • New York (USA)

    Third in the US in wine production, and has been making a name for itself as of late with Pinots and Burgundy's. (5 subregions, 15,530 wines)
  • Niederösterreich (Austria)

    Southern wine region in Austria known for it's Grüner Veltliner and it's Rieslings (9 subregions, 16,180 wines)
  • Norway (Norway)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Norway (26 wines)
  • Ontario (Canada)

    Known for Ice wines, Rieslings, as well as some good reds like Pinot Noir and Cab Franc. (2 subregions, 17,476 wines)
  • Oregon (USA)

    Produces many varietals and blends, but best known for Pinot Noir. (2 subregions, 48,761 wines)
  • Pfalz (Germany)

    Another great German location for Rieslings (11,944 wines)
  • Piedmont (Italy)

    Includes Barolo, Barbaresco, and Aste Spumante. (5 subregions, 63,296 wines)
  • Poland (Poland)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Poland (59 wines)
  • Portugal (Portugal)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Portugal (1 subregion, 783 wines)
  • Provence (France)

    From Southeastern France, known for Rose's as well as red blends. (2 subregions, 12,032 wines)
  • Rheinhessen (Germany)

    Produces mostly white wine from a variety of grapes, particularly Müller-Thurgau and Silvaner, and is best known as the home of Liebfraumilch, although some previously underrated Rieslings are also made (9,372 wines)
  • Rhône (France)

    Home of Cotes du Rhone, and best known for red blends, but produces all sorts of good stuff. (4 subregions, 67,379 wines)
  • Romania (Romania)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Romania (3 subregions, 166 wines)
  • Serbia (Serbia)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Serbia (1 subregion, 5 wines)
  • Slovakia (Slovakia)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Slovakia (4 subregions, 110 wines)
  • Slovenia (Slovenia)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Slovenia (108 wines)
  • South Australia (Australia)

    Best known for Shiraz, but produces everything from Riesling to Cabernet Franc. (7 subregions, 59,760 wines)
  • South Eastern (Australia)

    The Australian Geographical Indication "South Eastern Australia 1" was entered in the Register of Protected Names on 1 May 1996 in response to a direction received by the Registrar from the Presiding Member of the Geographical Indications Committee acting under Section 40Z of the WAC Act 1980. (7,466 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, 18,295 wines)
  • Southwest France (France)

    AKA "Sud-Ouest." Contains Dordogne/Bergerac, Garonne, and Gascony. Known for unusual varietals. (3 subregions, 14,875 wines)
  • Spain (Spain)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Spain (4,587 wines)
  • Syria (Syria)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Syria (15 wines)
  • Thailand (Thailand)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Thailand (18 wines)
  • Turkey (Turkey)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Turkey (255 wines)
  • Tuscany (Italy)

    All sorts of good stuff here, including Chianti, Brunello, and Montepulciano. (7 subregions, 64,702 wines)
  • Uruguay (Uruguay)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within Uruguay (1 subregion, 234 wines)
  • USA (USA)

    Wines that blend grapes from different regions within USA (1 wine)
  • Veneto (Italy)

    A region in north-eastern Italy which produces a huge variety of both red and white wines. (1 subregion, 28,972 wines)
  • Victoria (Australia)

    Known for Yarra Valley's Chardonnays, but also some great Pinot Noirs and Cabernet Sauvignons. (6 subregions, 30,014 wines)
  • Virginia (USA)

    An emerging producer, mostly for Chardonnay and Cabernet Sauvignon. (10 subregions, 11,993 wines)
  • Washington (USA)

    Produces over 30 varietals, including some remarkable reds. (2 subregions, 65,353 wines)
  • Western Australia (Australia)

    Emerging area known for Sauvignon Blanc, Cabernet Sauvignon, and some great Zinfandels. (2 subregions, 17,541 wines)