Whitehall Lane

2021 Cabernet Sauvignon
Napa Valley

2023 Offering
Premiere Napa Valley
Auction 27 | Lot No. 142
Vintage: 2021

Whitehall Lane

Cabernet Sauvignon
Napa Valley

5 cases produced


  • Exclusive single barrel celebrating the first Cabernet Sauvignon lot to encompass all five classic red varieties
  • Blend is 76% Cabernet Sauvignon, 13% Merlot, 5% Malbec, 4% Petit Verdot and 2% Cabernet Franc
  • Estate grown from three Leonardini vineyards in the Rutherford and St. Helena nested appellations
  • Elegance meets power in this classic red blend, aging in a single French oak barrel for 20 months


This wine exemplifies the perfect classic red blend for Whitehall Lane. The opportunity to use all five varieties in this one-of-a-kind lot shows the potential of these estate grown vineyards coming together in rare form. Since its founding in 1979, Whitehall Lane has never released a wine of such a unique character.

Wine Facts

  • Wine is unfiltered
  • Wine is 100% estate grown and bottled

Jason Moulton

Winemaker, Whitehall Lane

Winemaker, Jason Moulton

Jason Moulton recently took the reins as winemaker at Whitehall Lane. Jason was hired in March 2016 and previously spent over 14 years making wine in Napa Valley, Russian River, Canada, New Zealand, Bordeaux and South Africa. He has worked with renowned winemakers Philippe Melka, David Ramey, Kale Anderson and Ashley Heisey. He quickly moved through the ranks from cellar worker to cellar master, assistant winemaker to winemaker, most notably at Long Meadow Ranch Winery in St. Helena, Cliff Lede Vineyards in Yountville and most recently at Brassfield Estate Winery in the High Valley AVA of Lake County.

Country born: United State of America

Education: Graduate from the Lincoln University Viticulture and Enology program in New Zealand.

Years in the wine industry: 10-15 years

Winemaking Philosophy:
In general, my philosophy is very traditional/old world and natural. Varietal typicity is incredibly important to me: Cabernet Sauvignon should taste like Cabernet; Pinot Noir should taste like Pinot Noir, etc.

More than anything, balance is the most paramount element for me in winemaking. Anyone can have aromas and flavors, but balancing out all of the other elements within a wine between the tannins, alcohol, and acidity (amongst others) is critical.

When I have the opportunity, I prefer to use native fermentations and my wines receive extended time on the lees to build mid-palate and weight naturally. I like French oak with a minimum of 3-years air dried cooperage for resolving and evolving any fine oak tannins in the wine. And at bottling, wines should be unfiltered to keep the integrity of the wine and its mouth feel together.

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