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2019 Failla Sonoma Coast Pinot Noir

ITEM 8241703 - Removed from a professional wine storage facility; Purchased upon release

Bidder Quantity Amount Total
3 $30
Item Sold Amount Date
I8291477 2 $30 Jun 26, 2022
I8283480 3 $30 Jun 19, 2022
I8280755 4 $30 Jun 19, 2022
I8229526 1 $30 May 15, 2022
I8171277 2 $30 Apr 10, 2022
I8161620 1 $30 Apr 3, 2022
I8137268 3 $30 Mar 13, 2022
I8125547 2 $30 Feb 27, 2022
Front Item Photo


92Jeb Dunnuck

...attractive red and black fruits, salty minerality, and foresty, bouquet garni-like nuances, it's medium-bodied and has a round, supple texture as well as a great finish.



Failla is on the Sonoma Coast. It was founded in 1998 by the husband-and-wife team of Ehren Jordan and Anne-Marie Failla and it was known as Failla Jordan. Three years later they were legally required to change the name of their winery because of an already existing winery called Jordan Vineyards. Failla Jordan shortened their business name simply to Failla with the 2002 vintage. Winemaker Ehren Jordan worked in winemaking in the Rhone Valley and then became winemaker at Neyers Vineyards and Turley Wine Cellars. Failla makes primarily Chardonnay and Pinot Noir. Robert M. Parker Jr. has generally rated Failla wines in the 90s, and notes that Ehren Jordan “continues to exhibit a French-inspired sensitivity to winemaking….Failla is an excellent source of elegant, flavor-filled, complex wines…”


United States, California, Sonoma, Sonoma Coast

Sonoma Coast AVA runs from San Pablo Bay in the south to Mendocino County in the north. It includes 7,000 vineyard acres and earned AVA status in 1987. Its proximity to the Pacific Ocean means it gets double the rainfall of nearby inland appellations and the ocean gives the appellation a relatively cool climate. Chardonnay and Pinot Noir can thrive in these conditions, and there are numerous producers making critically acclaimed Chardonnay and Pinot Noir.


Red Wine, Pinot Noir

This red wine is relatively light and can pair with a wide variety of foods. The grape prefers cooler climates and the wine is most often associated with Burgundy, Champagne and the U.S. west coast. Regional differences make it nearly as fickle as it is flexible.