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Fill out your info and we will notify you when the 2014 Alto Adige Pinot Nero “Mazzon” Ferruccio Carlotto is back in stock or when a new vintage becomes available.


2014 Alto Adige Pinot Nero “Mazzon”

Ferruccio Carlotto

We introduced the 2013 vintage earlier this year, and it was a huge hit. Planted high on a limestone cliff in Sudtirol, Mazzon channels both Austrian and Italian influences. Grown and vinified by the talented father-daughter team of Ferruccio and Michela Carlotto, this wine shows the delicate and refined side of the grape—the side I love and the hardest one to tease out. Aged extensively in large cask, barrel, and bottle, it is released when ready to drink. But, as old vintages attest, Mazzon only improves with age.

Dixon Brooke

$45.00
Vintage: 2014
Bottle Size: 750mL
Blend: Pinot Nero
Appellation: Vigneti delle Dolomiti
Country: Italy
Region: Alto Adige
Producer: Ferruccio Carlotto
Winemaker: Ferruccio Carlotto
Vineyard: Planted in 2000, 2010, 2012, 2014, & 2015; 3 ha
Soil: Sand, clay, chalk, limestone
Aging: 20% of wine aged in 22h: barrels and 80% aged in 225L barrels for 12 months
Farming: Sustainable
Alcohol: 13.5%

More from this Producer or Region

About Alto Adige

In the heart of the Dolomites, Alto Adige is Italy’s northernmost wine region. Having changed hands multiples times in its history between Italy and the Austro-Hungarian Empire (it shares a border with Austria), it boasts strong Germanic influence on its culture, language, cuisine, as well as its wines.

The mountainous geography is the principal determinant of local winemaking styles, with the high-altitude vineyards and cool Alpine climate favoring primarily crisp, racy, aromatic whites from varieties like Kerner, Sauvignon, Müller Thurgau, and Grüner Veltliner. A Mediterranean influence on climate is channeled north up the valley until Bolzano, permitting the cultivation of certain reds as well, among which Schiava, Lagrein, Pinot Nero, and Merlot fare best.

Small growers who once sold fruit to the area’s multiple co-ops are now increasingly bottling their own wines. The arrival of many quality-oriented artisans on the scene caught our eye years ago, and we now count three estates from Südtirol, as it is also known, in our portfolio. These high-acid mountain wines make for a beautifully invigorating aperitivo with thinly sliced speck, a local specialty.

More from Alto Adige or Italy

2015 Alto Adige Sauvignon “Voglar”

Peter Dipoli  Italy  |  Alto Adige  |  Alto Adige

$34.00

2017 Kerner

Manni Nössing  Italy  |  Alto Adige  |  Alto Adige – Valle Isarco

$30.00

2017 Vigneti delle Dolomiti “Schiava”

Ferruccio Carlotto  Italy  |  Alto Adige  |  Vigneti delle Dolomiti

$27.00

2013 Alto Adige Pinot Nero “Filari di Mazzön”

Ferruccio Carlotto  Italy  |  Alto Adige  |  Vigneti delle Dolomiti

$45.00

2017 Südtirol Eisacktaler Grüner Veltliner

Manni Nössing  Italy  |  Alto Adige  |  Alto Adige – Valle Isarco

$30.00

2017 Müller Thurgau “Sass Rigais”

Manni Nössing  Italy  |  Alto Adige  |  Alto Adige – Valle Isarco

$30.00

2014 Alto Adige Lagrein Riserva

Ferruccio Carlotto  Italy  |  Alto Adige  |  Alto Adige

$32.00
$58.00

2012 Brunello di Montalcino

Podere Sante Marie  Italy  |  Tuscany  |  Brunello di Montalcino

$105.00

2017 Vino Rosato

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$9.95

2014 Refosco Peduncolo Rosso “Morus Nigra”

Vignai da Duline  Italy  |  Friuli  |  Friuli Colli Orientali

$60.00

2017 Pignoletto Frizzante

Fattoria Moretto  Italy  |  Emilia-Romagna  |  Pignoletto dell’Emilia IGP

$18.95

For the wines that I buy I insist that the winemaker leave them whole, intact. I go into the cellars now and select specific barrels or cuvées, and I request that they be bottled without stripping them with filters or other devices. This means that many of our wines will arrive with a smudge of sediment and will throw a more important deposit as time goes by, It also means the wine will taste better.

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Warnings


Drinking distilled spirits, beer, coolers, wine and other alcoholic beverages may increase cancer risk, and, during pregnancy, can cause birth defects. For more information go to www.P65Warnings.ca.gov/alcohol


Many food and beverage cans have linings containing bisphenol A (BPA), a chemical known to cause harm to the female reproductive system. Jar lids and bottle caps may also contain BPA. You can be exposed to BPA when you consume foods or beverages packaged in these containers. For more information, go to www.P65Warnings.ca.gov/bpa