PinotFile: 12.13 January 17, 2021
- 2018 Vintage Willamette Valley Pinot Noir 👍
- DION Vineyard
- Lenné Estate
- Broadley Vineyards
- Wine News Tidbits
2018 Vintage Willamette Valley Pinot Noir 👍
2018 was the 8th warmest year for Oregon and a drought year in the Northwest. November 2017 was warm
followed by a cold December and then a warm January 2018. February and March cooled down and rain
nourished the soil heading into spring. May, June, July and August were very warm throughout the state and
above average for those months. According to climatologist Dr Greg Jones, the Willamette Valley experienced
heat accumulation that was about 5% above average for the 2018 vintage and below-average rainfall.
According to vintner Ernie Pink at Amalie Robert Estate in the Willamette Valley, there were 2,502 degree days
in 2018 only equaled by the 2014 vintage (2,499 degree days) and surpassed by the 2003 vintage (2,699
Despite the warm growing season, there were few heat spikes with no heat stress as in 2017. Low rainfall in
September and October permitted winemakers to harvest grapes when desired. The Oregon Wine Board
noted, “When moderately warm days occur along with cool nights, vines can rest in the evening and
concentrate efforts on developing more fruit complexity and flavors. Ideal conditions like this occurred
throughout October in 2018. Harvest was at a leisurely pace and resulting sugar levels, acidity and pH were all
close to average. Production was up around 15% over 2017.
Wildfires burned in southern Oregon in July and eastern Washington in August but no smoke taint was
observed in the Willamette Valley.
The view of Stewart Boedecker of Boedecker Cellars sums up the vintage: “Even measured in the context of a
string of great vintages, 2018 wines stand out as pretty phenomenal.” My tasting notes on Willamette Valley
Pinot Noir from the 2018 vintage are in complete agreement.
The three featured wineries in this issue offer Pinot Noir from estate vineyards. Dion Vineyard and Lenné
Estate source their Pinot Noir wines solely from their estate vineyard, while Broadley Vineyards adds a few
sourced vineyard offerings in addition to its estate bottlings. Dion Vineyard, located in the Chehalem Mountains
just south of greater Portland, is the most northerly Willamette Valley site among the three vineyards. Lenné
Estate is situated more southerly in the Yamhill-Carlton AVA west of Newberg in Yamhill. Broadley Vineyards is
in the southern Willamette Valley in the town of Monroe midway between Corvallis and Eugene and possessing
the warmest climate of the three estates. Refer to the map of the Willamette Valley below. The three wineries
are presented in this issue in an order based on their northern to southern locations.
Kevin Dion Johnson and Beth Klingner are the husband-and-wife owners and winemakers of Dion Vineyard,
located in the Chehalem Mountains AVA of the Willamette Valley, Oregon. For over 45 years, Kevin and his
family have been growing wine grapes at this location The vineyard is currently planted to 60 acres of primarily
Pinot Noir, Pinot Gris and Chardonnay. Some of the Pinot Noir vines, own-rooted Pommard clone planted in
Laurelwood soil, date to 1976.
The Dion Vineyard label was launched in 2007 and current production is about 1,000 cases per year. Premium
wine grapes are also supplied to other Willamette Valley wineries. The small production wines produced under
the Dion Vineyard label are available to Wine Club members and through the website store at
I have been a fan of Dion Vineyard wines since I began reviewing the winery’s offerings in 2009. The Limited
Release Old Vines Pinot Noir is an exceptional wine and a real Oregon treasure. You won’t see Dion Vineyard
wines reviewed in the major wine publications and the winery’s small production does not warrant a significant
marketing budget, but believe me, the Pinot Noir wines are in the upper echelon of Oregon offerings.
Kevin notes, “2018 will be remembered as hitting a sweet spot for Oregon vintages.” The year had plenty of
heat but was not overly hot. There was low disease pressure, and a dry fall allowing harvest to progress at
optimal picking times. For Dion Vineyard, acidities were higher and sugar levels were lower (but decisively ripe)
than the hotter 2017 vintage. The result was some grace as a compliment to the power of these wines.
2018 Dion Vineyard Chehalem Mountains Pinot Noir
13.8% alc., 304 cases, $32, screw cap. Released
spring 2020 to wine club and fall to general public. Clones 115, 114, 667, 777 and Pommard, all from Dion
Vineyard. Vines between 17 and 42 years of age. Harvest Brix 23.6º-24.5º. Aged 11 months in French oak
barrels, 18% new.
Moderately light garnet color in the glass. Giving perfume upon opening with aromas of red
cherry hard candy, red rose petal and a hint of spice. A very pleasing, forward-drinking wine offering
middleweight flavors of red and black cherry supported by easygoing tannins and juicy acidity. Excellent
harmony, with a compliment of oak in the background and some finishing length. A solid, well-priced, everyday
2018 Dion Vineyard 115 West Limited Release Chehalem Mountains Pinot Noir
13.5% alc., 50 cases,
$45. Released fall 2020 to wine club and to the general public pending. Clone 115 from the western-most block
of Dion Vineyard. These grapes traditionally anchor the winery’s Winemaker’s Reserve. Harvest Brix
23.6º-24.5º. Vines were 18 years old. Aged 14 months in French oak barrels, 50% new.
Moderately light garnet
color in the glass. Engaging aromas of dark cherry, cola, cardamom spice and a compliment of oak. The black
cherry core saturates the palate yet the wine is lithe and streamlined. Added accents of baking spice and
licorice provide interest. There is a subtle thread of oak in the background and a touch of tannin on the juicy,
cherry-fueled finish. A complete single clone wine.
2018 Dion Vineyard Winemaker’s Reserve Limited Release Chehalem Mountains Pinot Noir
101 cases, $50. Released fall 2020 to wine club members and to the general public pending. A barrel selection
from the best blocks that are most expressive of the vintage when combined. Clones 115, 114, 667 and 777
from Dion Vineyard. Age of vines was between 17 and 18 years. Aged 14 months in French oak barrels, 50%
Moderate garnet color in the glass. The nose is similar to the 115 West bottling featuring aromas of black
cherry, sarsaparilla and spice. An exceptional wine upon opening in a mid-weight style, showing perfectlyripened
black cherry fruit anointed with luscious spice. Suave and polished in the mouth, with submerged
tannins and a notable finish filled with black cherry goodness.
2018 Dion Vineyard Old Vines Reserve Release Chehalem Mountains Pinot Noir
13.8% alc., 92 cases, $65. 100%
Pommard clone planted in 1976 on a 10-acre winery block. Selfrooted
and non-irrigated. Harvest Brix 23.7º-24.1º. Aged 14
months in French oak barrels, 50% new.
Moderately dark garnet
color in the glass. Intriguing aromas of darker berry and cherry,
sweet pipe smoke, earthy flora and a subtle cloak of oak. Midweight
plus in style with black cherry and black raspberry flavors
with a rustic, gamy bent. Admirable harmony with a perfect fruit/
tannin ratio. This wine had me staring at the glass and asking,
“How could so much flavor come from that wine?” The finish,
like all great wines, lingered for what seemed like an eternity.
When tasted the following day from a previously opened and recorked
bottle, I summed up the experience as “Wow!” Decant or
cellar five years to gain the full experience.
The Lenné Estate Vineyard was first planted in 2001 and has 15.5 acres under vine. The vineyard has ideal
southern exposure and a desirable elevation between 370-600 feet. Planted Pinot Noir clones include
Pommard and Dijon 114, 115, 667 and 777. The site shares a ridge with Willakenzie Estate, Deux Vert, Shea,
Solena, and Penner-Ash. The vines are densely planted at nearly 2100 vines per acre in a combination of
Peavine and Willakenzie soils. The vineyard is dry-farmed and sustainably farmed with minimal use of non-organic
chemicals. Owner Steve Lutz manages and farms the vineyard.
The name, Lenné, sounds French but is derived from proprietor and winemaker Steve Lutz’s father-in-law, Len,
who raised his family on a chicken farm west of London, England. Len passed away in 1999 but he contributed
a portion of the down payment on the vineyard so the name and the label’s distinctive profile pays homage to
him. The first two vintages were released under the LeNez label (also pronounced ‘Lenay’) and in 2006 the
Lenné Estate label was added. The LeNez bottling is a blend of clones from the vineyard that reflect the
vineyard’s terroir, while the wines under the Lenné Estate label represent the best barrels from the vineyard in
Early on, Steve struck up a relationship with noted Oregon vintner David O’Reilly and he became the
consulting winemaker initially. In 2018, the consultant winemaker was veteran Drew Voit. The style is
restrained and seductive with at most 30% new French oak during elevage. I have been reviewing wines from
Lenné Estate since 2006 and tasted alongside Steve multiple times. The wines definitely speak to me and I
have consistently awarded the wines scores of 90 and above with many scores in the 94 range.
Steve told me the 2018 wines are on the opulent side with plenty of well-ripened, darker red and black fruits
and my tasting confirmed his impression. Tannins are evident but measured to the fruit load and predict age
ability. Oak integration is spot on and the silken textures are attractive. Steve recommends drinking these
wines 6 to 10 years from the vintage date. I would agree, as the wines are a bit reclusive at this stage.
However, if you want to try them now, I would recommend the Estate or South Slope Select bottling.
Lenné Estate Pinot Noir is sold on the winery’s website at www.leneeestate.com. Members of the winery’s
wine club enjoy invitations to special events including Steve’s Blind Tastings.The Blind Tastings held at Lenné
Estate are unique for the Willamette Valley. Usually, 4 to 6 blind tastings are held annually and feature a double-blind tasting of 8 wines. The reveal is done by Lenné’s Steve Lutz. The tastings include lunch and are open to
the public. The tasting room is located at the vineyard (check for availability of tastings during COVID-19).
2018 Lenné Estate Estate Yamhill-Carlton Willamette Valley Pinot Noir
14.1% alc., pH 3.80, TA 0.59, 298
cases, $40. Released 9/1/20. Grapes 100% de-stemmed, 5-day cold soak before inoculation. Aged 11 months
in French oak barrels, 33% new. The winery’s flagship bottling crafted from all five clones found in the Estate
Vineyard with always at least 50% Pommard clone.
Moderate garnet color in the glass. Dreamy aromas of
exuberant black cherry and cardamom spice. An approachable mid-weight style offering flavors of black cherry
and dark berries with hints of spice, cola and mocha. Excellent harmony with silken tannins and generous fruit
on the finish. Still easy to like when tasted the following day from a previously opened bottle.
2018 Lenné Estate Jill’s 115 Yamhill-Carlton Willamette Valley Pinot Noir
14.1% alc., 60 cases, $55.
Named after Steve’s wife’s mother.
Moderately dark garnet color in the glass. The nose is rather reclusive,
even when the wine was sampled the following day from a previously opened bottle. There are hints of dark
berry and mocha aromas. A charming mid-weight core of black raspberry, boysenberry and cinnamon spice
flavors are in tune with a mild grip of tannin. Intensely fruited on the mid palate with very little oak intrusion and
finishing long and dry. Still fine when tasted the following day from a previously opened bottle.
2018 Lenné Estate Sad Sack 777 Yamill-Carlton Willamette Valley Pinot Noir
14.3% alc., pH 3.79, TA
0.58, 226 cases, $55. Released 10/1/20. The best barrels from the vineyard’s 777 block. 100% de-stemmed, 5-
day cold soak, indigenous yeast fermentation, spontaneous MLF, and aged 11 months in French oak barrels,
Moderate garnet color in the glass. The nose is dominated by aromas of black fruits, earthy flora and
charred oak. Bold and spirited dark berry fruit are featured in a middleweight style. The wine has a beefy tone
with an oak thread in the background and lacks nuance, but the persistent finish is packed with intense fruit.
2018 Lenné Estate Karen’s Pommard Yamhill-Carlton Willamette Valley Pinot Noir
14.1% alc. 60 cases,
$55. Named after co-founder Karen Lutz.
Moderately dark garnet color in the glass. Comforting aromas of
dusty Bing cherry, cola and mocha. The striking mid-weight plus core of delicious dark cherry fruit attacks the
palate in waves. There is great purity of fruit, a healthy tannic backbone and a black cherry-embossed, very
long finish. The Pommard clone stands on its own better than all other clones of Pinot Noir. When sampled the
following day from a previously opened bottle, I simply said, “Really good.”
2018 Lenné Estate South Slope Select Yamhill-Carlton Willamette Valley Pinot Noir
Slope Select Yamhill-Carlton
Willamette Valley Pinot Noir 14.1% alc., pH 3.81, TA 0.59,
150 cases, $55. Released 9/1/20. 80% Pommard and 20% 115
clones. 100% de-stemmed followed by a 5-day cold soak prior
to inoculation. Aged 11 months in French oak barrels, 20% new.
Moderately dark garnet color in the glass. This beauty made me
sit up in my chair. Lively aromas of cherry, blueberry and baking
spices. Impressive attack and mid-palate length with delicious
flavors of black cherry, ripe strawberry and spice. The fruit has
energy and elevated status. Commendable harmony with
integrated tannins and inviting shafts of acidity, finishing strong
and persistent. More forward when tasted the following day
from a previously opened bottle. The wine can be enjoyed now
but would benefit from decanting or cellaring a few years.
2018 Lenné Estate Cinq Elus Yamhill-Carlton Willamette Valley Pinot Noir
14.1% alc., pH 3.79, TA 0.58,
125 cases, $78. Released 9/1/20. The name, cinq élus, means ’five select’ and is a blending of the single best
barrel of all five of the Pinot Noir clones planted in the Estate Vineyard. This is the winery’s finest wine and is
only produced in exceptional vintages. Steve recommends a minimum of six years of aging as this wine will
take longer than the other wines to evolve.. 100% de-stemmed, 5-day cold soak, aged 11 months in French
oak barrels, 80% new.
Dark garnet color in the glass. The nose evolves slowly in the glass to reveal aromas of
black cherry, cassis and baking spices. Reclusive on first approach, grudgingly revealing mid-weight plus
flavors of blackest cherry, black raspberry and purple berries with an interesting riff of Mexican hot chocolate.
Redeeming balance with of grip of tannin to insure age ability. More giving and luscious when tasted the
following day from a previously opened bottle, displaying the longest finish of all of the 2018 offerings. I have to
give this wine extra credit for potential as it is currently tight. Cellar for six years for the full experience.
Craig and Claudia Broadley launched Broadley Vineyards in 1981 in the hills west of Monroe, Oregon with a
shoestring budget. The Estate Vineyard was first planted in 1982 and now consists of 33 acres of Pommard,
Wädenswil and Dijon Pinot Noir clones. The Estate Vineyard is managed using sustainable farming practices
and organic material is used to promote healthy growth of the vines.
Like many Californians who pioneered the Oregon wine industry, Craig and Claudia left Berkeley, California
for Oregon in search of a proper site to plant Pinot Noir in the Willamette Valley. They found their ideal location
in the southern part of the Willamette Valley AVA just outside of the small town of Monroe, just over an hour’s
drive south of McMinnville. Monroe is referred to as the ‘banana belt’ of the Willamette Valley because it is the
warmest and driest part of the AVA.
The success of Broadley Vineyards has come virtue of its unique, solitary, yet strategic location the skill of
second-generation winemaker Morgan Broadley, and the resultant wines that are individualistic for Oregon.
Because of the vineyard’s southern Willamette Valley location, Pinot Noir vines do not struggle to achieve
ripeness and stem lignification is more commonplace. As a result, Broadley Vineyard’s signature style is based
on the use of a high percentage of whole cluster during fermentation in wooden puncheons of various sizes.
Aging is typically carried out in 20%-30% new French oak barrels. Morgan is pictured below in 2017 at the
winery with his two daughters (wooden fermentation tanks in the background).
The majority of the Pinot Noir bottlings are sourced from the Estate Vineyard but other notable vineyards in the
Willamette Valley have been included in some bottlings such as Shea, Zenith, Saffron Fields, Open Claim and
Temperance Hill. Total production is about 5,000 cases and includes a Chardonnay made from grapes sourced
from the Eola-Amity Hills.
Tasting is by appointment at the winery. A majority of the winery’s Pinot Noir bottlings are sold through a mailing
list or the winery’s online store at www.broadleyvineyards.com. Cellar releases from previous vintages are
offered. A “When to Drink” section is a valuable reference.
2018 Broadley Vineyards Estate Willamette Valley Pinot Noir
13.9% alc., 1,300 cases, $35. Released
November 2019. Pommard, 115, 667 and 777 clones. 15% whole cluster, wild yeast fermentation. Split into
open-top stainless steel fermenters for 14-21 days. Aged 12 months in French oak barrels, 10% new.
garnet color in the glass. A complex nose unfolds with aromas of blackberry, cassis, damp earth and
cardamom spice. Somewhat rich and plush on the palate but energetic in a mid-weight style featuring purple
and blackberry flavors with a hint of black tea. Nicely balanced with some finishing generosity. Overdelivers for
2018 Broadley Vineyards Claudia’s Choice Willamette Valley Pinot Noir
13.8% alc., 225 cases, $55.
Released spring 2020. Named for Broadley Vineyards co-founder Claudia Broadley. A blend of Pommard and
Wädenswil clones with the majority Pommard. 40% whole cluster, wild yeast fermentation in open-top French
oak fermenters. Aged 14-18 months in French oak barrels, 30% new.
Dark garnet color in the glass. The nose
gains traction over time in the glass, revealing aromas of spiced black cherry and dried herbs. There are many
layers of flavor and noticeable length on the mid palate along with a full mouthfeel. Middleweight in style, with
black cherry and boysenberry fruits framed by moderately husky, dusty tannins. The tasteful fruit core makes
an impression and is complimented by a touch of oak. Still alluring when tasted the following day from a
previously opened bottle.
2018 Broadley Vineyards Jessica Willamette Valley Pinot Noir
13.8% alc., 200 cases, $55. Released
spring 2020. Named for Morgan Broadley’s wife and working partner in Broadley Vineyards. 100% Wädenswil.
50% whole cluster wild yeast fermentation in French open-top wood fermenters. Aged 14-18 months in French
oak barrels, 30% new.
Moderately dark garnet color in the glass. The dark-fruited nose is annotated with
aromas of dark rose petal, forest and underbrush. More noticeably whole cluster driven in a mid-weight plus
style, with flavors of blackberry and black raspberry. Evident but not intrusive tannins provide a suitable backing
for the fruit load. More giving when tasted the following day from a previously opened and re-corked bottle.
2018 Broadley Vineyards Marcile Lorraine Willamette Valley Pinot Noir
13.8% alc., 125 cases, $55.
Released spring 2020. Named for Craig Broadley’s (co-founder) mother. A blend of Dijon 115 and Pommard
clones. 50% whole cluster, wild yeast fermentation in open-top French oak fermenters. Aged 14-18 months in
French oak barrels, 30% new.
Moderately dark garnet color in the glass. The nose offers clean and alluring
scents including blackest cherry, pomegranate and vanilla. A bit lighter on its feet than the other 2018 offerings
but with charming, well-spiced, red and black cherry fruit flavors matched to focused tannins. The incredibly
long finish seems to last over 30 seconds.
2018 Broadley Vineyards Temperance Hill Vineyard Eola- Amity Hills Willamette Valley Pinot Noir
13.9% alc., 72
cases, $55. Released November 2019.Temperance Hill is a
certified organic vineyard planted in 1981 by the Koo family
and managed by Dai Crisp since 1999. Soils are predominantly
Nekia, Rittner and Jory. Pommard clone. 70% whole cluster,
wild yeast fermentation in open-top French oak fermenters.
Aged 12 months in French oak barrels, 30% new.
color in the glass. Inviting aromas of blackberry, cherry cola,
burnt tobacco and a hint of vanilla. Beautifully crafted in a midweight
style with nicely-ripened and exuberant flavors of
blackberry and black raspberry. The fruit in this wine really
sings. Well-mannered tannins provide good structure and the
uplifting acidity brings juiciness. The finish is remarkably long
and satisfying. Flat-out terrific when tasted the following day
from a previously opened and re-corked bottle with even better
integration of tannins. A special wine that will benefit from cellaring.
Wine News Tidbits
2019 Oregon Vineyard & Winery Survey Oregon wineries and vineyards enjoyed increases in
numbers, sales, revenue and production. The number of wineries increased by 115 statewide to 908 and the
number of vineyards grew by 132 to 1,297. The leading variety in planted acreage and production remained
Pinot Noir, accounting for 59% of all planted acreage and 58% of grape production. Total planted acreage is
now 37,399, an increase of 4.0%. Oregon wine sales grew 11% to $673.9 million.
Shadows in the Vineyard to be the Plot for a Television Wine Drama In December
2016 I recommended the book, Shadows in the Vineyard: The True Story of the Plot to Poison the World’s
Greatest Wine. The true story by Maxmillian Potter revolves around a sinister plot to poison vines in the grand
cru monopole, Romanée-Conti Vineyard, for a 1 million euro ransom in 2010. Film companies were to start
production in Europe in early 2021 with actors Judith Light and Noah Wyle to star and produce.
Wine Docuseries CRUSH Premieres on SOMM TV CRUSH is a SOMM TV series
created by a trio of women. The series premiered on Friday, December 18, with an episode on the production
of wine from grape harvest to bottle in California’s Sonoma County during the fall of 2020. The featured winery
is Flambeaux Wine in Dry Creek. SOMM TV is a subscription on-demand streaming platform ($49.99 for a
year) and podcast network (free) centered on wine, food, and travel and is meant to be educational. SOMM TV
is available on every device and smart TV through a custom app and website at www.SommTV.com.
Best Method for Cleaning Wine Glasses Tasting for wine reviews necessitates cleaning a lot of
wine glasses and I want them to be pristine before reuse. My son, Dane, who works at Ashes & Diamonds
Winery in Napa Valley sent me a Riedel Microfibre Polishing Cloth and I found that using it to polish wine
glasses after a gentle wash led to a sparkling clean shine. As Riedel points out, the cloth removes grease and
polishes without leaving behind any streaks or lint. The cloth can be washed after use (without fabric softener).
The cloth is available on Amazon for $13.99.
Iowa State University Research Study on Diet and Cognitive Acuity In November
2020 issue of the Journal of Alzheimer's Disease, a study is reported that connects specific foods to later-in-life
cognitive acuity. The study found that cheese, by far, was shown to be the most protective food against age-related
cognitive problems, even late in life. Daily consumption of alcohol, particularly red wine, was related to
improvements in cognitive function as well. Weekly consumption of lamb, but not other red meats improved
long-term cognitive function. Excessive consumption of salt had a negative effect. Conclusion: Adding cheese
and red wine to the diet daily, and lamb on a weekly basis may improve long-term cognitive outcomes.
Bacigalupi Vineyards “Renouveau” Chardonnay The Chardonnay grapes planted at
Bacigalupi Vineyard in 1964 played an important role in the 1976 Paris Tasting. 40 percent of the grapes in the
“Napa Valley” Chateau Montelena Chardonnay that beat the French white Burgundies in a blind tasting were
sourced from the Russian River Valley Bacigalupi Vineyard. After the Paris Tasting, the amount of Chardonnay
planted and produced in California grew by more than 400 percent. It has been more than 40 years since the
Paris Tasting and Bacigalupi Vineyards is releasing a 2018 “Renouveau” Russian River Valley Chardonnay
from this same small planting of Chardonnay grapes. For the last 22 vintages, the Old Wente Chardonnay
grapes were committed to another winery but in 2018 the grapes became available and the Bacigalupi's
decided to keep it for the family. 100 cases of this wine were produced in 2018 ($82). Visit
Vintec Wine Cabinets I recently discovered wine cabinets that are manufactured in Denmark for the
North American market. These free-standing or built-in climate-controlled cabinets have tailored shelving to
accommodate all sizes of wine bottles. The Vintec wine cabinets are equipped with an efficient air circulation
system and a powerful air filter to ensure a constant, slow flow of filtered air throughout the cabinet to preserve
the integrity of labels and corks and keep the wines protected from odors penetrating the wine. The cabinets
have UV-resistant tinted and insulated glass doors, and UV-free LED lighting. Hygrometry levels are
maintained over 50% to preserve corks and prevent wine from oxidizing while cellaring. Vintec wine cabinets
are available throughout the United States. Visit www.vintec.com.
New Federal Government Guidelines for 2020-2025 Leave Alcohol Limits
Unchanged The scientific committee had recommended lowering the limit for alcoholic beverages for men
to one drink a day from two, matching the existing guidance for women. The dietary guidelines, just released,
are updated every five years and recommend no more than two standard drinks (a standard drink of wine in
the US is 5 ounces) a day for men and one standard drink for women. I applaud the U.S. Departments of
Agriculture and Health and Human Services for maintaining the long-standing definition of moderate alcohol
consumption. The new guidelines recommend following a healthy dietary pattern that consists primarily of
vegetables, fruits, whole grains, lean meat and poultry, low-fat dairy, seafood, nuts and vegetable oils. They
also advised limiting added sugars, saturated fats, sodium and alcoholic drinks. What 5 ounces of wine (one
drink) really looks like in different glasses: