We are taught the easy way to think about wine. Just place it in a box which is named with the place of origin. Alas the variability of geography and how vines respond to climate and weather flowing across any place of origin means the wines cannot be placed in one box.
Consider the Eden Valley which covers a vast area. In simple terms it is an upland plain on the eastern side of the Adelaidean Mount Lofty Range which sits in a rain shadow, yet the elevation varies from 300 metres to 550 metres so the tastes will vary. The Eden Valley then could easily be split into many smaller parts to reflect this variable geography.
What we do know is the location and elevation means the wines do not have the density of those from Barossa Valley. To compensate other flavours will be enhanced by this elevation and other factors.
The best way I can describe this Mount Eagle is to appreciate that the medium density, the result of the location, displays a range of flavours, perhaps fragrant, which tend to be masked in wines from the adjoining Barossa Valley.