In the Media

  • 14 May

    Distinctive Italian and French Pinks

    The Boston Globe

    “The idea that rosé is grandma’s pink is long gone,” says Michael Meagher, chairman of the Boston Sommelier Society. Where once these wines were primarily sweet, many are now made in a dry style that can be excellent throughout a meal, not just as an aperitif.
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  • 16 Apr

    Provence Rosé Luncheon at Bar Boulud in Boston

    Gourmet Pigs

    Rosé. What comes to your mind when you hear about this particular type of wine? Summer? Lawn party? This wine is more than that.

    Provence is the largest wine producing region specializing in dry rosé and they rosé very seriously and had even established The Center for Rosé Research in 1999, analyzing more than 1000 wines each year. The center is open to the public for anyone interested in learning more about this wine.
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    14 Apr

    Cheers! Think Pink, but No Blushing

    Florida Today

     For those of us who like drier wines, but are not afraid of a little fruit, a classic rosé is the way to go pinko, with no political connotations. Spring is when the fresh wave of new rosés come from Provence, France, and many other European wine regions, start showing up. Provence Rosés have a perfect lightness that pairs well with Florida Seafood and the lighter appetizer fare we tend to share by the poolside or on a boat.
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    12 Apr

    Wines of Provence- Snow on the Ground but Spring in the Glass 

    Advice Sisters

    March in New York has been particularly bitter, but snow on the ground still meant wine that somehow, felt like Spring might be in the air as we sampled rose wines from Provence in our glasses at a walk-around tasting on March 2nd at the Humprey at the Eventi Hotel in Manhattan,  which was very well attended by credentialed wine trade and media. 
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