J. Strecker Selections


Selinunte archaeological site -- Sicily 


Palazzo Malgara

Palazzo Malgara was launched in 1990 by two renowned Italian winemakers who wanted to focus on producing beautiful southern Italian wines using native grape varietals. Their goal was to create highly regarded wines that reflected the characteristics of the area. Thanks to modern technology, they have been able to continue producing wines and now have gained a global following for their products.

Palazzo Malgara Grillo
Grapes: 100% Grillo
Alcohol: 13% vol.
Appearance: A distinctive golden hue
Nose: Nut oils & citrus
Palate: Light citrus fruits, apple peel & almond 
Pairings: Seafood, chilled soups, mature cheeses

Palazzo Malgara Grillo - Info Sheet
Palazzo Malgara Grillo - Shelf Talker

Palazzo Malgara Inzolia
Grapes: Inzolia
Alcohol: 13% vol.
Appearance: Bright, straw-yellow.
Nose: White flowers, lemon citrus.
Palate: Rich, good structure, subtle herbs, kiwi and lemon fruit.

Palazzo Malgara Sicilia Inzolia - Info Sheet

Palazzo Malgara Sicilia Inzolia - Shelf Talker

Palazzo Malgara Nerello Mascalese
Grapes: 100% Nerello Mascalese
Alcohol: 13.5% vol.
Appearance: Ruby red with violet luster.
Nose: Violets.
Palate: Dry and very elegant tannins.

Palazzo Malgara Nerello Mascalese - Info Sheet
Palazzo Malgara Nerello Mascalese - Shelf Talker

Palazzo Malgara Nero d'Avola
Grapes: 100% Nero d’Avola
Viticulture: 6 months in oak barrels.
Alcohol: 13.5% vol.
Appearance: Ruby red in color.
Nose: Blackberry, blueberry, & cassis.
Palate: Full-bodied & harmonious wine that is well-balanced and has a long, round finish.

Palazzo Malgara Sicilia Nero d'Avola IGT - Info Sheet
Palazzo Malgara Sicilia Nero d'Avola IGT - Shelf Talker


Want to learn more about each individal winery? Make sure to check out the J. Strecker Blog>

Weingut Castelfeder -- Alto Adige

From the photo, you might think this wine region is in southern Germany or maybe Austria, but it's actually northern-most Italy in the area formerly known as Südtirol (a part of Austria until WWI), now known as Alto Adige. Bi-lingual and bi-cultural, it's Italy with a strong Austrian influence. On her first visit to Seattle, Ines Giovanett (daughter of Günther Giovanett, owner of the Castelfeder Winery) laughingly said: "I wear a dirndl! I eat knödel!" More on Ines & her family's winery>

Contact us if you are interested in wholesale purchasing for any of these wines: (206) 783-2009 · 
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