Germany's 2021 vintage (Keller, Dönnhoff, Fritz Haag, Zilliken, Julian Haart, etc...)

Sitting on so many tasting notes already but that damn full-time work of mine as a teacher has taken its toll and prevented me from sharing impressions for some time, despite already dong two tours to Germany during the last three weeks (imagine coming home and looking at 100+ Math exams that need to be corrected and graded…). Thankfully I’m not teaching Science this year, otherwise I would have a similar pile of Chemistry tests to dig into - the national exams are due the coming week. I will be able dodge those but I’ll have my fair share of scyscraper piles of exams when they hit the students in May.

Nevertheless, having challenged a major wine publication to actually do a better job on covering the German landscape for a full year, through a one-man solo project, I have already put boots on the ground and actually visted winemakers in person and asked to taste whatever they would be willing to show at this early stage. In addition, I will return to all of these estates later in spring for a second round of impressions, so you can expect a more thorough report in May. For now, I have managed to visit Dönnhoff, and Schäfer-Fröhlich in Nahe, Leipolds in Franconia, Keller in Rheinhessen and Zilliken, Julian Haart, Fritz Haag, Schloss Lieser and Willi Schaefer in Mosel. On my next trip in April I’ll try to make appointments at Egon Müller, Weingut Haart, Knebel, Stein, Schlossgut Diel, Joh. Bapt Schäfer, Eva Fricke, and Dr Crucius. If you happen to have any requests about where you want me to visit and report back on the 2021 vintage, please let me know and I’ll see what I can do. I’ll put out some reports for everyone to download - there will be no exclusive 3 day previews for USD 2000 a month. [cheers.gif]

From these initial first two trips, my impressions of the 2021 vintage have come out VERY favourable. Don’t get me wrong - it wasn’t a picture perfect vintage, quite the opposite. One could even call it a difficult vintage, with a late bud break, uneven flowering, lots of rain in the ground from early spring and cooler summer than the last three vintages and, to add to it, fog in the Mosel valley that further challanged the vintage and the possibility of reaching high oechsle. Thus, there will be very limited Auslese in the Mosel valley and to some degree even Spätlese. If anything else, what 2021 is, it’s a Kabinett year. But Come-to-Papa!, not just any Kabi Year because, in my humble opinion, the somewhat higher acidity and cooler summer created some quite astonishing magic in some parts of Germany. The playful interplay between ripe acidity and residual sugar, together with the minerality from either slate or limestone rock, have created some truly mindboggling wines. Again, in my humble opinion. Don’t take my word for it but go out there and explore for yourself - only then we can share notes and impressions. All in all, it was a freakish year, if looking at it from the younger generation’s side. Standing all alone, without much wisdom and experienes from an older generations by their side, I think many of the younger winemakers would be more puzzled as is actually the case. Winemakers like Cornelius, Tim, Dorothee, Julian, Felix, Peter, could probably say it’s an unusual vintage while Hanno and Helmut exclaimed - ahh, finally, a normal vintage! Meaning, the vintages they were used to i the early 90s. It will be so fun to have these in the bottle the coming years and compare the vintage with the previously warmer vintages. For me, with my limited experience (well, everything is relative, of course), I’d compare 2021 to 2004 or 2008 but with riper acidity. That’s actually quite an important statement, given how those vintages have evolved and taste today, but I need to elaborate on that another time.

The first question fired at me at every estate visited was - “What IS that, that you are driving??” Apparently the rental agency provided me with a Swedish-Chinese “something” called Lynk & Co. I wasn’t really sure what actually propelled it forward. Was it an electric car or did I need diesel or something else? It was Hanno Zilliken that finally solved the mystery after a carefull examination - it’s a hybrid of some sorts. After having cleared that first curiousity from every winemaker I visited, I was greeted at every place with a big, hearty “THANK YOU, Miran!”. Literallay at every place, except at Weingut Keller, where Klaus-Peter already had planned to open almost their entire range of wines. When I asked about why the many thanks, the answer was the same everywhere, that it was the first time for them too to actually sit down and taste the new vintage in a more ordery setting, compaing their own wines side by side. Sure enough, they have tasted the wines while working in the cellar but I was told that it wasn’t nearly the same thing to take a sip every now and then while working in a cold cellar environment, compared to what we were about to be doing now - tasting almost the complete lineup side by side. At some weinguts it was exactly just that, sitting down with the winemaker - at other, it was more exotic, like with Julian Haart, who was in the process of bottling but graciously ran around among the tanks to allow me sampling most of his wines and the same with Tim Fröhlich, who showed me different tanks for some wines, that will later be blended together. Oliver Haag (Fritz Haag winery) too, who ran down to the cellar and came up with one delicious wine after another. What an incredible treat to be able to sample wines like this while chatting with the winemakers and pick up the latest gossip about what’s going on at the winery. Visiting in person at every place - boots on the ground - is so much more rewarding and educational, in my opinion, than lazily just having samples sent across the world and collected by the pallets at some distant office. Here you get the vibe, the feeling and above all, the direct interaction with and information from the winemakers themselves.

Need to get back to the paper on didactics I’m supposed to write this weekend so just a short overview of initial impressions. Peter Leipolds in Franken (Franconia) was an delight to visit and in my opinion, it shows more and more where he got his training from. The wines are pure, delicate and oh…those four different Scheurebe he showed me! [dance2.gif] Zilliken was boring. Don’t get me wrong! Boring as in no surprises. Tasting with Hanno and charming Dorothee is always a treat and the wines behaved as suspected, with fine, filigree Saar delicacy. The Rausch and Bockstein Riesling Kabinetts were particularly vibrant at this estate. Wines from Schloss Lieser felt more backward, with Thomas and Lara deciding there’s no point in tasting the GGs at this early stage, and again, the different Riesling Kabinetts here (from Wehlen, Niederberg, Graach, Brauneberg and Piesport) were all delightful. Can’t wait to return later in spring to taste through the complete lineup, including the GGs. Thomas brother, Oliver, (Fritz Haag) showed wines that ooozed with class. So transparent, elegant and crystal-clear white, succulent peach throughout the lineup. Christoph and Andrea (Willi Schaefer) were a big, big disappointment. BAZINGA! (As Sheldon Cooper would shout out in the Big Bang Theory). In that they didn’t produce as many wines they normally do from a warmer vintage. It was a mixed bag here, with the Domprobst Riesling Spätlese AP 5, not as vibrant as I remember from previous vintages but with the auction Spätlese maybe the best Spätlese I have ever set my lips to from this estate. Will I come over a bottle - no, because the price will go through the roof and the VDP auction in Tier in September this year. Oh…and the Kabinetts? Make your own guesses… I asked to take a barrel with me in my rental car - Christoph refused. Stubborn people. The visit to Julian Haart was quite depressing. Oh, don’t get me wrong - Julian is a terrific guy but I wished he hadn’t showed me his entire production. It can be stocked in a room. A small room… I didn’t even need to step inside - it was enough standing just outside to take a quick glance and realise that the production is of almost academic interest. Don’t even know how to get hold of these rare wines with such low yields from this vintages. What was in the glass, however, made up for the previous depression. Rememeber where you heard it first, but the six Riesling Kabinetts he showed me…mark my words, some of the best white wines not only in Germany but in the world, will come out of this cellar. Again, in my very humble opinion, of course. Dönnhoff, well… Dönnhoff. What can I say? Helmut Dönnhoff at the table, a vast ocean of wine bottles and stories… Lots of stories. This is such a rare treat that words are simply not enough. I will show what I mean in a different setting. The wines - simply brilliant. Again, I wonder if there isn’t something particularly special going on when a cooler vintage and higher acidity interplays with residual sugar. So many brilliant wines here. I told Cornelius that some of the wines I tasted might have possibly been some of the most delicious I remember having tasted at this early stage. In front of Helmut, so I hope I’m invited back! Oh, Tim (Schäfer-Fröhlich), took me for a long walk around Stromberg. Again, so many stories… They must be shared with you! Thankfully, everything is recorded, so I’m looking forward to offer some insights one seldom gets the chance to hear. The wines were, again, simply brilliant. Nahe and 2021 seem to be a combination that has created it fair share of magic. The Felseneck… Oh Boy. Be it interpreted in the form of a Riesling Kabinett or a Riesling GG, wine after wine offered oscillating, crystalline energy. I was extremely impressed. Keller… Well, what am I supposed to say? What can I tell you that you already didn’t know? Well, for one thing, the highlight while tasting through the 2021 vintage (and the 2020 reds), was actually the interaction between father and son, Klaus-Peter and Felix. No more the shy-looking son, Felix is evolving and is now an important part of the Weingut Keller team. And get this, he’s not just following his father’s and grand-father’s footsteps but actually pushing forward with new ideas based on his own experiences after internships at various famous estates. I’m still having the same argument year after year with him, that his dry Gelber Muskateller from that row beside the wall in Abtserde should be a Kabinett but given the 10 years of struggle before I could convince his father that Scheurebe should be Kabinett style, or the almost 20 years of bickering with KP about PLEASE showing that the limestone rock in Rheinhessen can indeed produce a world-class Chardonnay, my expectations are rather low on Felix changing his mind any time soon. What I DO know is that Felix will show what passion and the greatest vineyard sites combined, can achieve with sparkling wines in Germany. Oh, and then there’s the straight Chardonnay he makes…first vintage from three year old vines. Oh Mein Gott. I suggested I get all the bottles but Felix replied I can have a SIP from one, that’s it. Greedy. See, at least HE is listening, more so than his father. The remaining wines, well, do you really need to say anything? I can’t tell you what you already know. The Silvaner is indeed up for a revolution, Robert Dentice - so many brilliant Silvaners this year, including the new wine from a “Clos”, then there’s the Scheu…I’d better not tell you because I want them all for myself, the Rieslings… COME TO PAPA!!! The Ober-Hubacker Riesling GG, a monopoly this year, it’s…well, one day they will admit what I’m suspecting right now - that they didn’t use any grapes at all when pressing - just stones. How else would you explain the liquid minerality? The two Niersteiner siblings, Hipping and Pettenthal, difficult to decide between them, the Morstein GG or G-Max Rieslings…oh dear, but hasn’t Abtserde Riesling GG surpasssed them by now? I could go on and on and on (and on and on and…) about the brilliance at this estate but that would not be giving you much new information so let me tell you this. This vintage, the 2021. The Riesling Kabinetts… Just wait and see. Because if magic ever needed a definition, it’s found it’s time and place. That’s all I can offer for now. I’d love to share some more impressions with you here and now, or some of the tons of photos but it’s - unfortunately - time to hit the books again! Because that paper needs to be finished by next week.

Thanks for listening.


This is wonderful and I’m so incredibly jealous, especially as you visited all of my favorite producers. I’m really excited for what sounds like a bit of a higher acid vintage, although, I hope I’m able to find some Auslese or even some dessert wines (especially the Donnhoff Eiswein), especially since it’s my daughter’s birth year.


Super excited for this, need to check back in and read through it.

Jordan, then your daughter is in for a treat… When tasting with Helmut, we were chatting about all sorts of things but when we tasted the Eiswein, there was…silence. If you get my point. :wink:

Here’s a photo that you might like.


1 Like

I’m very jealous! That Auslese is an annual buy and the Eiswein is a buy as long as I can find it! Looking forward to your full report after you’ve graded all of your papers [cheers.gif]

I was privileged to taste Egon Muller’s Scharzhofberg 2021 a couple of weeks ago as a guest of his new US importer (R/EVOLUTION Wine Merchants, run by Mark Trujillo) who came with two people from the domaine to pour EM’s 2020s, including Le Gallais. I will post my impressions of the wonderful 2020s separately but let me just saw the 2021 Scharzhofberg was stunningly delicious!

As always, photos from the visits add a certain vibe to the impressions, something you cannot get when tasting isolated in an office far, far away…

Christoph & Andrea need no introduction - anyone knowing anything about Mosel in Germany, will offer you the same impression. They are some of the most humble, down-to-earth and warmhearted people you can possibly imagine. If there ever was anything called Zen, they are it. The big surprise this year are in fact the little known (but an insider very well-known secret…) Wehlener Sonnenuhr. They have a microscopic plot and usually the production is so ridiculously low that it’s just a matter of producing it as wine for the family but this year…I’m telling you…there IS something special with the 2021 vintage and what it has done with the magical interplay between acidity, a cooler summer and residual sugar, so there will be, for the first time, a Wehlener Sonnenuhr Riesling Auslese at the VDP Auction in Trier in September this year.

I urge anyone interested in German Riesling to attend this fabulous wine celebration, because it will be a sensational event! And if you can make it, try to arrive the day before. I have been trying to lobby as best I can that they reinstate their presentation the day before, where you can taste the producer’s non-auction wine as well. Of all wine events in Germany, this has been my number one favourite. So relaxed, so low key and so many incredible wines to taste, while getting the chance to mingle with the winemakers in person. Watch out for any news regarding this pre-auction tasting the day before. Speaking of the VDP auction date, it’s kind of ironic because usually the winemakers find the September date problematic. Historically, the mid September date wasn’t any problem - the grapes were ripening and the winemakers were just waiting for the right time to harvest a few weeks later. Nowadays, with Global Warming, the ripening has been pushed to earlier and earlier dates, so much, that the harvest has already started. I remember recently when we all laughed at the sight when Egon Müller stepped out from the auction after it was finished, and drove straight to the vineyards in his muddy truck, probably changing to rubber boots while in the car. :slight_smile: So when they pushed the auction to November last autumn, they probably thought that they would be safe but lo and behold, the cool vintage and late ripening resulted once again in the auction taking place while some estates were still harvesting the last grapes. So we’ll see what happens this year, when they gather again in September - maybe with the winemakers in rubber boots, ready to hit the vineyards.

I digress… The wines of Willi Schaefer are just a miracle of eternal lightness. It feels like they barely touch your palate - like a soft-spoken, caressing angel, softly whispering in your ear. The wine of the vintage was clearly the Graacher Domprobst Riesling Spätlese Auction. I don’t even dare to think about the price it will fetch at the auction - as always, something neither Christoph and Andrea are so keen on. In fact, they are some of the few people who actually try preventing the price from becoming too high, by adding wines to stop the bidding. Where’s the CAPITALIST SPIRIT, Schaefers!!? Where’s the greed and profit hunting? They are so 1960… You see, they have this conception that they have old customers since ages, who would like to buy a bottle or two of the auction wine each year - and if the price goes up, the Schaefers don’t like it because they want their loyal customers to be able to afford the wines. I remember one year when the auction started and a minute later it was all over - because Willi had added so many bottles that everyone got what they wanted - hence, the bidding stopped. Just to help people affording the wines. Your honor, I rest my case… If you cannot afford the auction wines, there’s no need to cry because the wines singing the most beautiful song this vintage are the Kabinetts. The Graacher Himmelreich Riesling Kabinett comes bursting out of the gates and flirts your pants off (please wear a belt…) while the Graacher Domprobst Riesling Kabinett has more backward minerality and is slowly rumbling like a V8 engine on idle running. If drinking the wines now, I would choose the brilliant Himmelreich. Don’t take my word for it - try them yourself and let’s compare notes and impressions.

And the other wines? And other producers?? Patience, young Skywalker… I will report on them ALL. [dance2.gif]

1 Like

Time for another installment of Germany 2021 vintage impressions. It’s indeed my type of vintage. I’m not going to make the same mistake this time, like I did when the 2004 and 2008 vintages were released. They are both drinking outrageously well today but 2021 is a better vintage from start. In my opinion, of course. And so different from the previous three vintages. Me like. Me like very, very much.

To continue my journey into Germany’s 2021 vintage, I checked with Weingut Dönnhoff if there would be any chance to stop to and taste some of the new vintages. Difficult. Very busy. So I was getting ready to make another attempt later this spring but instead they surprised me by saying that Der Alte would be waiting for me. The Old One. Dönnhoff. Helmut Dönnhoff. I cannot, CAN NOT, really in no way, with simple words tell you what Helmut Dönnhoff means to me and how much kindness and generosity he has graced me with over the past almost 20 years. And how much I have learned about wine from him. And above all, how much I have learned about humility. Helmut is Ein Mensch in every aspect of the meaning of this special expression in the German language.

2021 vintage-3.JPG
I’ll come back to all that in a completely different setting, so for now, let’s just get a quick snapshot of the wines. Knowing he would probably be busy, I prepared myself to do a super quick tasting, thinking that even a half an hour speed tasting would be better than nothing, to at least get a glimpse of the new vintage. In fact, I was even prepared to just taste all by myself whatever they would happen to have open in the fridge and then quicly leave. Apparently I still have much to learn… As it turned out, Helmut had spent hours in the cellar, collecting samples just for my arrival and when we sat down it was the same old usual. We talked. And tasted. And talked. Ahh, all these stories…! All these memories. This knowledge from the older generation. It must be preserved for the coming generations! It is. And it will be. The hours went by, it got dark, but we continued tasting. This is such an incredible honour and so breathtakingly educational. I can’t help thinking about all those sommelier courses and complete wine educations conducted around the world - if they only could spend hald an hour with a person like Helmut, they would learn things no book will ever be able to teach them. It’s such an incredible privilege. I digress… The wines? Total purity. Purezza in Italian. Completely transparent, like a polished store window you bump into because you didn’t realise there’s actually a wall of glass in front of you. Fresh, vivid but ripe acidity throughout with the Tonschiefer Riesling trocken being…well, have I tasted any better before? I can’t remember. As usual, I couldn’t help falling in love with the Kahlenberg Riesling trocken. My mother’s favourite. There are only two letters missing. GG. I have told this to Hemut for some time now. He agrees but also said that’s on Cornelius plate now, to make something of it. The wine is ready to make the transition, in my opinion but at the end of the day, it really doesn’t matter what’s on the label. Simply lovely. Höllenpfad Riesling trocken…much more “Dönnhoff” style nowadays, compared to the rounder and more spicy initial interpretation when it started its production history. But again…just the Riesling trocken. That’s the quality stamp, of both this vintage and this estate.

2021 vintage-4.JPG
Oh yes. Oh dear. Oh my. I need to secure some bottles before I talk too much about these two beauties… The Felsenberg Riesling GG, which is actually “Felsentürmchen”, grapes picked below the little round “castle” in Felsenberg is simply superb. And the Hermannshöhle Riesling GG, well… I can’t really describe the wine but Helmut did it for me. Will post it on my instagram to give you a better idea about what Hermannshöhle is really all about. Magic in a bottle. (But WAIT until you see Helmut’s description. Goosebumps…)

2021 vintage-5.JPG
Well, don’t say I didn’t tell you. I DID! I TOLD YOU! It’s a Kabi Power Year. Sublime. So elegant, so crystalline, so vividly crispy, oscillating with weighless energy. I could have dressed naked, grab the bottles and run away along the streets of Oberhausen towards the horison, never to be found again. The famous last confirmed sighting of yours truly… Out of pure joy, mind you. There IS something about the 2021 vintage with it’s cool demeanour, ripe acidity and crystalline minerality - when…it’s combined with residual sugar. Something happens. 1 + 1 becomes 3. The sum is more than the indicidual parts. “Rimfost” is a Swedish word. You need to look it up to understand what I mean. The Oberhäuser Leistenberg Riesling Kabinett is like money in the bank. Always my favourite. Like layers of ice on a cold window in winter, while the sun is rising. Oh, me like! The Kreuznacher Krötenpfuhl Riesling Kabinett with it’s flirtiness and polished pebbles in a mountain creek - impossible not to like. And then the aristocratic Niederhäuser Klamm Riesling Kabinett that seems to be growing on me vintage after vintage and in this year’s rendention…well, wow. This summer will indeed be a Summer of Kabinett. I will drink Kabi Power like there’s no tomorrow!

2021 vintage-6.JPG
I have said it before and for those to care to listen, I’m saying it again. Riesling Grosses Gewächs and all that. So many people seem to be chasing them but to me, the pinnacle of quality at Dönnhoff has always been, in my humble opinion, the Spätlese Prädikat. How Norheimer Kirschheck Riesling Spätlese can taste of red fruit I will never understand, but it does. The Oberhäuser Brücke Riesling Spätlese, no longer the warmer, slightly “oily” character, has been beautifully transformed by Cornelius into a more stony, peachy, mineral-infused delight by the river. Only problem is that this wine seems to become more and more difficult to get hold on so I’ll start my persistant nagging early this year to secure a few bottles for “medicinal purposes”… And then the Niederhäuser Hermannshöhle Riesling Spätlese, the King of Dönnhoff’s Spätlese (well, as long as Cornelius refuses to bring back Norheimer Dellchen as a Spätlese). The Hermannshöhle is a true icon, and rightfully so. At this early stage it simply didn’t leave any traces on my palate but just disappeared caressingly whispering with a sensual voice down my throat. Come to Papa! And again…the 2021 high but ripe acidity together with the residual sugar. Something happens… Robert Dentice, if I make it to NYC this year and we arrange a joint Riesling Happening, this bottle needs to come with me.

2021 vintage-7.JPG
I suppose you want me to share my tasting notes of thse wines? All I can say that while tasting the other wines, I and Helmut were chatting away. With these in the glass, we sipped in silence. I’ll leave it at that. Any attempts to use simple words would be so… Insufficient.

There’s more to come. Much more. Stay tuned…

Thanks for listening.


Thanks for sharing Miran!

Please stop the teasing and get to work with those notes, look forward to read that along with rest of the stories champagne.gif

But before you do… I was curious to understand what you refer to as “ripe acidity”, is (to you)?

William K. Used the word acidic structure a while back. It was a word I was looking for a long time when trying to put my finger on what I tasted drinking many (to me) impressive Rieslings.

1 Like

Takk så hemsk mycket Miran
I agree completelyand has recently confirmed the stardom of Dellchen in a blindtasting of 2004 and 2005 HH and Dellchen Spätlese

1 Like

would love to hear a report on peter lauer wines thanks

Claus, glad to have found someone who agrees on the Dellchen. It’s been a constant struggle with Cornelius - I try to be as obnoxious as I can by reminding him of the greatness of a Dellchen Riesling Spätlese…

Mikael, what I mean with “ripe acidity” is that acidity can be high, yet feel fresh zappy and invigorating without the piercing sharpness associated with cooler vintages that can sometimes can be translated into an acidity that fels a little “outside” the fruit; not integrated so to speak. For example, when the 2004s from Mosel were released, they felt (to me, after all, it’s just a personal opinion) quite angular with the acidity in one place and the fruit in another. Beside, rather than within. Also, the acidity felt “sharp”, almost piercing and subsequently I didn’t buy many bottles. But then again, it just shows you how much I know about wine, because right NOW, the 2004s are drinking beautifully and are far better than any of the 2005s I have recently opened from the region. In 2021, you again have that vivid acidity that feels like a tuning-fork but it’s a more polished and integrated acidity. Like an initially sharp square that has been somewhat rounded in the corners but still feels very sharp and precise. Difficult to describe - we must share a glass together some day and engage in some serious empirical science. :slight_smile:

Ken, I listened and an appointment with Florian is done, so expect a full-blown report (later) and an extensive highlight of impressions (sooner). Are there any particular wines in his lineup you are more interested in?

I hear they are excellent. Not surprising given it seems like a perfect vintage for Florian’s style.

Yes but I’m in doubt. As brilliant the Dellchen Spätlese is, likewise is the GG in all the vintages I have tasted since 2007. I believe Dönnhoff stopped the Dellchen Spätlese after 2009?

Thanks Miran and I can imagine the difference. On the otherhand there is not better way than to approach it very scientifically, applied science, back and forth between glasses and in good company!
Very much looking forward to it :slight_smile: perhaps when I make it back to see family in Stockholm or somewhere in Germany or Italy (I don’t think you stop by NL for wine explorations).

1 Like

Just saw a pre-arrival offer on some 2021 Emrich-Schonleber wines. There were two kabinetts listed, a regular Monzinger and Monzinger Niederberg. The latter is separate from the Niederberg trocken. Anyone know anything about this?

1 Like

Was messaging with the Emrich-Schonleber IG account (Does Frank run this? He has his own separate account). Confirmed there’s the Monzinger Kabinett and then a separate kabinett from their 1er Cru site Monzinger Niederberg this year. Said this vintage was “perfect” for kabinett. Apparently there will also be eiswein, though limited/not likely to make it to the U.S. through the usual channels.

1 Like

Thank you for this Miran!

If there’s still time to take you up on your offer about any requests about where we want you to visit and report back on the 2021 vintage, here’s some that I usually buy that you haven’t listed yet (in order of interest for me): Max. Ferd. Richter, A.J. Adam, Günther Steinmetz, Dr. Hermann, Selbach-Oster, Clemens Busch and Kühling-Gillot (though I imagine, considering their strengths, it’s more a year for the first 4 than the other 3).

Anyway, whether you can make it to any of those or not, looking forward to the rest of your notes. Thanks again.

My week of June visits lined up.
So far:
Wagner Stempel
Schäfer Fröhlich
Max Ferd Richter
JJ Prum
Clemens Busch
In Alsace
Dirler Cadé
Looking forward to it…will report back w impressions eventually.
Zum wohl