a red wine guide

A Red Wine Guide

One of the wines in a red wine guide, Pinot Noir is the grape variety that has been grown in Burgundy since the 12th century, and this style is on the lighter end of the red wine spectrum. Even looking at it in the glass we can see, it has a translucency to it.

That is because the grape has relatively thin skins, and so it’s. Delivery of color and flavor intensity to the wine is on the lighter end of the spectrum. However, the flavors that it does give are so seductive and desirable that Pinot Noir is that one of the most desired styles of wine on earth.

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It is coveted and collectible. It is a cool climate style that is a little brighter, a little bit more in the red fruit aromatic spectrum, things like cranberries and strawberries come to mind.

This is a lighter style of red that works well with some foods that you might normally think of pairing with a white wine, seafoods, and white meats, for example, when we come to the kissing cousins in a red wine guide.

Next, a red wine guide has to include wine from Bordeaux, so we have Merlot and Cabernet Sauvignon, two grapes that are planted in the same region and that are distantly related. When they’re grown in cold places like France and Italy, they often have a little bit of aromatic resemblance to them as well.

Once we plant them in sunnier warmer places like Chile, for example, here or California, we get a little more divergence In their aromatics – and it gets easier to tell them apart on the nose Merlot tends to give us a little bit more of an herbal quality to it. A red wine guide can include all types of flavors.

When we encounter it from a cool place, we often get a woodsy character to it, almost like cedar or even roasted bell peppers, and it is very well-suited to food and its distant relation… Cabernet Sauvignon is definitely among the most famous and well-known grape varieties in the world.

It makes some of the finest wines of Bordeaux and is known for the long term aging potential that it can have. This is due to the fact that Cabernet Sauvignon has smaller berries and thicker skins than Merlot, and when we ferment it in the tank that gives us a double dose of all of the sources of color and flavor that we get in the wine.

Aromatically Cabernet Sauvignon has some resemblance to Merlot in its fruit, definitely in the dark fruit, blackberry and cherry range, but it adds to that herbal quality. Flavors that remind me of darker foods like liquorice and chocolate and coffee very much, an intense powerhouse of a wine that will deliver a big flavor.

If I was going to add another grape my choice would be a grape called Syrah. That also comes from another region of France called the Rhone. However, we most often encounter it these days under another name where it’s called Shiraz.

Shiraz is the name given to the Syrah grape when it’s grown in places like Australia and South Africa in the southern hemisphere. However, it is genetically identical to the grape we call Syrah in places like California and France.

Syrah has similar thick skins and density of color to what we find from Cabernet Sauvignon, but usually does not quite have as much tannic structure and as a result is more often made with a little bit more emphasis on forward fruit.

This style has a kind of blackberry pie and black pepper quality to it. That makes it very appealing and friendly and delivers a heck of a lot of flavor per square inch when you serve this as a sauce on the side!

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