Table Setting at home

Glassware for the Wine Enthusiast



Varietal specific, tall and elegant

The Sommeliers line of stemware was first introduced in 1973 following the work of Claus J. Riedel, who recognized that the bouquet, taste, balance, and finish of wines are affected by the shape of the glass from which they are consumed. Their thin-blown, unadorned design turns a sip into a celebration – a wine’s best friend – fine-tuned to match the grape!Sommeliers is mouth-blown in Kufstein, Austria.

  • Riedel’s benchmark in quality
  • The first varietal specific stemware line
  • Dishwasher safe


Varietal specific, classic Riedel shapes

Introduced in 1986, the Vinum Collection was developed by Georg Riedel as the first machine-made series of glasses in history to be based exclusively on the characteristics of grape varietals. These glasses are functional, high in quality, reasonably priced, and have proven to consumers and restaurateurs that the pleasure of consuming wine starts with the glass. Vinum is machine-blown in Bavaria, Germany.

  • Riedel’s benchmark
  • Grape varietal specific
  • Dishwasher safe

Vinum Extreme

Varietal specific, V shaped bowl

Vinum Extreme was produced in 2000 to keep up with the intense wine structure and steady improvement of New World wines. These very specific glasses are used to showcase and highlight the special qualities presented in New World wines and translate their messages in a perfect way. Vinum Extreme is machine-blown in Bavaria, Germany.

  • Dramatically designed for new world wines
  • Grape varietal specific
  • Dishwasher safe

The O Wine Tumbler

Varietal specific, tumbler style

The tumbler, used for centuries as an all-around drinking vessel, is now turned into a sophisticated wine accessory with Riedel ‘O’. The designs of ‘O’ are based on the benchmark shapes of Riedel Vinum to enhance the world’s most important grape varietals. It’s fun, feels good to hold, looks trendy, fits in every dishwasher, and it works! Broken stems are a thing of the past. O is machine-blown in Bavaria, Germany.

  • The original stemless wine tumbler
  • For every day wine enjoyment
  • Grape varietal specific
  • Dishwasher safe


Varietal specific, tall and elegant

Ouverture was introduced in 1989 as Riedel’s entry-level series for those who appreciate good, reasonably priced wine. It is a non-varietal specific collection of ten glasses that will increase the owner's drinking pleasure of wine, beer, and spirits. Machine-blown in Bavaria, Germany.

  • Riedel’s entry level glassware
  • Dishwasher safe


Varietal specific, light, classic shapes

A glass machine blown in fine crystal of unsurpassed thinness and lightness. Riedel Veritas combines the charm of a handmade glass with the consistent accuracy only a machine made glass can achieve.


Varietal specific, light, optic impact

Performance's unique optic impact not only adds a pleasing visual aspect to the bowl, but also increases the inner surface area, allowing the wine to open up and to fully show every aroma and subtle nuance.


Varietal specific, flat bottom collection

We chose a flat and stretched bottom, with a wing-like shape to increase the surface area between wine and air, which increases the levels of evaporation and develops a greater intensity of aroma.

SL Stemless Wings

Varietal specific, flat bottom tumblers

This new introduction will feature three stemless wine tumblers, selected by Georg Riedel, based on the wine preferences of one glass for White Wine (Riesling) and two for Red (Pinot Noir and Cabernet Sauvignon).


Zane Harris creation, decorated collection

The professional glass series Drink Specific Glassware was developed to meet the demands of many at home mixologists. This new collection answers the need for cocktail-specific glassware that is perfect for thousands of cocktails.

Glassware at display

Decanting old-wines, just a few moments before they are served, helps to ensure that the wines’ clarity and brilliance are not obscured by any deposits that may have developed over time. Decanting young wines several hours before they are served gives the wine a chance to bloom and attain a stage of development that normally requires years of aging.