Kuala Lumpur


In Malaysia, wine is an increasingly widespread drink for socialization in restaurants, wine houses, and wine shops. Wine is for non-Muslim population only (about 47 percent), a majority of whom are Chinese. This drink is considered a refined classy product, a symbol of culture and fashion, which is able to attract those who are young and open to the Western culture. This is the same audience Vignaioli Veneti’s wine attracts thanks to high quality and personality.

Kuala Lumpur, or ‘KL’ as it is called by its inhabitants, is exciting because it is a multicultural city with an incredible amount of different aromas, colours, and sounds. It is beautiful and full of contradictions with skyscrapers and the old colonial city, the ancient temples and local markets. 

Be Thrilled

Marini’s on 57

Welcome to Marini’s on 57 – Kuala Lumpur’s highest rooftop bar, Italian restaurant and whiskey & cigar lounge; each offering its own unique flavor paired with the Vignaioli Veneti wines.

As you experience one of the best views over Kuala Lumpur, start the evening with our signature cocktails or wind down for the day with our premium selection of whiskeys and wines, before heading to our award-winning Italian restaurant to elevate your senses.

Be Inspired

A visit to Batu Caves perfectly matches a meditation wine, such as Recioto.

Batu Caves consist of limestone caves placed beside Kuala Lumpur. They are famous for Hindu shrines, and for being an important religious site in the area as well as the focal point of Hindu festival of Thaipusam. The only way of reaching the inside cave is climbing the 272 numbered steps at the entrance. It is possible to bump upon curious macaques along the way and inside; they live there eating what is left by the faithful, the tourists, and the surrounding restaurants.

Be Amazed

A toast with a glass of Prosecco DOCG wine is essential here. Have a sip of this sparkling wine before experiencing an unbelievable dizzy trip.

Visit the so-called Kuala Lumpur City Center, where the very famous 452-meter-high Petronas Twin Towers (1998) stand out. These are the symbol of modern Malaysia which does not renounce its cultural and religious identity. On the one hand, they are the national oil company’s headquarters: today oil is very important because it is at the base of Malaysian economy. On the other hand, they refer to the Islamic tradition, since this steel-and-glass structure recalls a minaret tower.