The wineglass on its own is just a placeholder for wines with no photograph of the bottle, I assume. As a placeholder, nobody will use it, by definition. The real question would be whether anyone uses the photograph of the bottle and accompanying glass. I guess I do so in a roundabout way - it serves as a reminder or a check that I am ordering the wine I think I should be ordering.
But it doesn’t take up much space on the screen. The most demands on the vertical axis are made by the final column containing the descriptors of code, style, sweetness etc.
To be honest, if you want just a list view, then I think either an approach such as @tom suggests would be called for, or of course a replication of the printed list style.
Websites have tended to move away from straight lists (for sales purposes at least). I assume that’s based on real-world data as to how people interact with the merchant when contemplating a purchase. The exceptions would be places such as broking sites where they don’t have sight of the goods.
On a reasonably high-res screen, you should get four or five items up on screen at once, and with a wheel mouse you can shift through the rest of the items on the page in a fraction of a second. I take that it is simply a personal preference thing rather than any technological constraint, @SPmember - ? In which case it would probably be a question of coding another option on the website to deliver a printed-list style presentation. I suppose then that becomes a question of how much demand there would be to use it.