Black Tie and Blundstone at Devil’s Corner

Kick off the Great Eastern Wine Week with an evening under the stars, Devil’s Corner style. Dress in your best and don a pair of Blundstone’s or your favourite boots to experience a night of iconic Tasmanian wine, food, music, and views at the newly renovated Devil’s Corner Cellar Door.
Set against the backdrop of one of the East Coast’s most notable landscapes, you will be welcomed with a glass of Devil’s Corner Premium Cuvee NV on arrival, alongside freshly shucked oysters from our neighbouring Great Oyster Bay. Tastings of our premium collection will be on offer throughout the night, alongside the opportunity to enjoy special release and exclusive back vintage wines from the Devil’s Den, hosted by our Senior Winemaker Tom Wallace.

Guests will indulge in a roaming feast of delicious Tasmanian food from local producers Tombolo Freycinet and The Fishers of Freycinet, and have the chance to take home a variety of exclusive gifts, including a pair of iconic Blundstone boots, signed bottles of Hazards Range wine by Tom Wallace himself, or an intimate Devil’s Den experience at Devil’s Corner.
The ticket price includes your evening of wine, food, musical entertainment from some of our Island’s most talented local musicians, and your chance to win exclusive door prizes that celebrates the wild and sophisticated juxtaposition of our East Coast home.

Contact Details

1 Sherbourne Road
Apslawn, 7190

6257 8881
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© East Coast Tasmania Tourism

The Tasmanian tourism industry acknowledges the Tasmanian Aboriginal people and their enduring custodianship of lutruwita / Tasmania. We honour 40,000 years of uninterrupted care, protection and belonging to these islands, before the invasion and colonisation of European settlement. As a tourism industry that welcomes visitors to these lands, we acknowledge our responsibility to represent to our visitors Tasmania's deep and complex history, fully, respectfully and truthfully. We acknowledge the Aboriginal people who continue to care for this country today. We pay our respects to their elders, past and present. We honour their stories, songs, art, and culture, and their aspirations for the future of their people and these lands. We respectfully ask that tourism be a part of that future.