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Rose Wines

Rose Wines

Specials

Bottles per box
Bottle
Origin
Type of grape
Elaboration

New products

Rose Wines

 

The elaboration of a rose wine is similar to that of a white wine, with the exception of the use of red grapes, or a mixture of white and red (there is only one rose variety in the world, the Poulsard, of French origin). Until a few years ago, rose wine has been reviled as wine that is not of high quality.

Guilt of this has been the producers themselves, who destined the worst grapes (white and red) to make roses. Today things have changed a lot, fortunately, and they are making great roses, besides that they are marking a new trend of or for their versatility at the time of the pairing and the ease of their intake.

 

 

Rosé is a type of wine difficult to elaborate, but when it is achieved it can provide us with great pleasure. Historically it was a rather delicate dry wine, it was not until after the Second World War when it became fashionable for mass consumption in its half sweet versions, being classic examples the so-called American blush of the 1970s. Now it has become, for fortune, to a drier and "bigger" style, wines produced from grapes such as Tempranillo, Syrah, Garnacha or Cariñena in warmer regions such as Spain, French Provence and Languedoc and even in Australia.

 

OPTIMAL PAIRINGS:

-Pairings by similarity or contrast: the rosés are versatile wines that accompany perfectly rice and pasta, spicy dishes (Mexican, Indian, Moroccan cuisine) and salads of all kinds.

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The elaboration of a rose wine is similar to that of a white wine, with the exception of the use of red grapes, or a mixture of white and red (there is only one rose variety in the world, the Poulsard, of French origin). Until a few years ago, rose wine has been reviled as wine that is not of high quality.

Guilt of this has been the producers themselves, who destined the worst grapes (white and red) to make roses. Today things have changed a lot, fortunately, and they are making great roses, besides that they are marking a new trend of or for their versatility at the time of the pairing and the ease of their intake.

 

 

Rosé is a type of wine difficult to elaborate, but when it is achieved it can provide us with great pleasure. Historically it was a rather delicate dry wine, it was not until after the Second World War when it became fashionable for mass consumption in its half sweet versions, being classic examples the so-called American blush of the 1970s. Now it has become, for fortune, to a drier and "bigger" style, wines produced from grapes such as Tempranillo, Syrah, Garnacha or Cariñena in warmer regions such as Spain, French Provence and Languedoc and even in Australia.

 

OPTIMAL PAIRINGS:

-Pairings by similarity or contrast: the rosés are versatile wines that accompany perfectly rice and pasta, spicy dishes (Mexican, Indian, Moroccan cuisine) and salads of all kinds.

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