Common single-layer name in Germany. The name indicates a former possession or management by the Catholic Jesuit order.
The name is derived from the Jesuit order, in whose ownership the situation was until 1773. In the Bavarian location classification of 1828, the location was rated second highest. The southeast-facing vineyard at 120 to 150 meters above sea level with up to 15% slope comprises seven hectares of vineyards. The soils consist of colored sandstone weathering with deposits of volcanic basalt and calcareous clay marl with a high proportion of humus. This is where the variety comes in Riesling cultured. The vineyards, for example, have a share in the situation Bassermann-Jordan. Dr. Bürklin-Wolf. Margarethenhof. Mosbacher Georg. Müller Eugen. Reichsrat von Buhl. Spindler Heinrich and Winning Winery,
The origin of the name goes back to 1606, when the Archbishop of Mainz handed over the St. Bartholomae chapel plus vineyards to the Jesuit College in Mainz, in whose possession the vineyards remained until 1773. A small chapel from the former church building is still preserved today. The south-southwest facing vineyards at 80 to 120 meters above sea level with a 10% slope cover 26 hectares of vineyards. They are located on the banks of the Rhine and are well protected by a wall. The deep, calcareous loess soils have gravel and sand deposits with a high proportion of fine earth. Here is mainly the Riesling cultured. The vineyards, for example, have a share in the situation Allendorf. Ankermühle. It is August. Privy Councilor J. Wegeler Heirs. Johannishof Eser. Prince of Hesse and Spreader Andreas & Bernd,
There are further individual locations called the Jesuit Garden in the municipalities and cultivation areas of Marienthal ( Ahr ), Königsbach, Neustadt ( palatinate ), Pellingen and Waldrach ( Moselle ).