[av_section min_height=” min_height_pc=’25’ min_height_px=’500px’ padding=’huge’ shadow=’no-border-styling’ bottom_border=’no-border-styling’ bottom_border_diagonal_color=’#ffffff’ bottom_border_diagonal_direction=’border-extra-diagonal-inverse’ bottom_border_style=” custom_margin=’0px’ custom_margin_sync=’true’ custom_arrow_bg=” color=’main_color’ background=’bg_color’ custom_bg=’#f8f8f8′ background_gradient_color1=” background_gradient_color2=” background_gradient_direction=’vertical’ src=’https://www.roccocatalano.it/wp-content/uploads/2015/07/rc_separatore_socket_hp.png’ attachment=’695′ attachment_size=’full’ attach=’scroll’ position=’bottom left’ repeat=’contain’ video=” video_ratio=’16:9′ overlay_opacity=’0.2′ overlay_color=’#ffffff’ overlay_pattern=” overlay_custom_pattern=” id=’service’ custom_class=” aria_label=” av_element_hidden_in_editor=’0′ av_uid=’av-vg3q’]

[av_one_half first min_height=” vertical_alignment=’av-align-top’ space=” margin=’0px’ margin_sync=’true’ padding=’0px’ padding_sync=’true’ border=” border_color=” radius=’0px’ radius_sync=’true’ background_color=” src=” attachment=” attachment_size=” background_position=’top left’ background_repeat=’no-repeat’ animation=’bottom-to-top’ mobile_display=” av_uid=’av-2ahuie’]

[av_heading heading=’The Wine Economist’ tag=’h3′ link_apply=’header_link’ link=’page,9′ link_target=” style=’blockquote modern-quote’ size=’30’ subheading_active=” subheading_size=’24’ margin=” padding=’10’ color=” custom_font=’#ffffff’ custom_class=” id=” admin_preview_bg=” av-desktop-hide=” av-medium-hide=” av-small-hide=” av-mini-hide=” av-medium-font-size-title=” av-small-font-size-title=” av-mini-font-size-title=” av-medium-font-size=” av-small-font-size=” av-mini-font-size=” av_uid=’av-i5dz41′]
edito da Universosud
[/av_heading]

[av_hr class=’custom’ height=’20’ shadow=’no-shadow’ position=’left’ custom_border=’av-border-thin’ custom_width=’50px’ custom_border_color=’#b02b2c’ custom_margin_top=’2px’ custom_margin_bottom=’30px’ icon_select=’no’ custom_icon_color=” icon=’ue808′ font=’entypo-fontello’ av_uid=’av-1vmb6u’ id=” custom_class=” admin_preview_bg=”]

[av_textblock size=” font_color=” color=” av-medium-font-size=” av-small-font-size=” av-mini-font-size=” av_uid=’av-1pw87i’ id=” custom_class=” admin_preview_bg=”]

  • Global Wine Trade: Headwinds, Obstacles, Distortions
    by Mike Veseth on 27 Luglio 2021 at 09:01

    Wine has become one of the world’s most globalized consumer goods. The OIV estimates that 45% of all wine crosses at least one international border on its way from producer to consumer. And that’s just the finished product. If we examine the whole product chain, to include bottles, corks, and so forth, wine’s globalization index

  • Pink Power: Five Rosé Market Trends to Watch
    by Mike Veseth on 20 Luglio 2021 at 09:01

    Summer is here and shop shelves are filled with pink wine. Rosé isn’t just for summer any more, but sales do rise at this time of the year and so it is appropriate to take a look at global market developments. Herewith five Rosé  market trends to watch. Pink Prosecco is a Thing I have


[/av_textblock]

[av_heading heading=’I Numeri del Vino’ tag=’h3′ link_apply=’header_link’ link=’page,9′ link_target=” style=’blockquote modern-quote’ size=’30’ subheading_active=” subheading_size=’24’ margin=” padding=’10’ color=” custom_font=’#ffffff’ custom_class=” id=” admin_preview_bg=” av-desktop-hide=” av-medium-hide=” av-small-hide=” av-mini-hide=” av-medium-font-size-title=” av-small-font-size-title=” av-mini-font-size-title=” av-medium-font-size=” av-small-font-size=” av-mini-font-size=” av_uid=’av-fejl9d’]
edito da Universosud
[/av_heading]

[av_hr class=’custom’ height=’20’ shadow=’no-shadow’ position=’left’ custom_border=’av-border-thin’ custom_width=’50px’ custom_border_color=’#b02b2c’ custom_margin_top=’2px’ custom_margin_bottom=’30px’ icon_select=’no’ custom_icon_color=” icon=’ue808′ font=’entypo-fontello’ av_uid=’av-1vmb6u’ id=” custom_class=” admin_preview_bg=”]

[av_textblock size=” font_color=” color=” av-medium-font-size=” av-small-font-size=” av-mini-font-size=” av_uid=’av-1pw87i’ id=” custom_class=” admin_preview_bg=”]

  • I risultati delle aziende e cooperative vinicole italiane 2018 – Rapporto Mediobanca
    by bacca on 29 Luglio 2021 at 19:00

    Mediobanca ha pubblicato l’aggiornamento della sua indagine sui risultati delle aziende vinicole (aggiornato al bilancio 2019) in forma particolarmente arricchita dai contributi di IPSOS e di SACE che hanno aggiunto analisi sul commercio estero e sulle indagini di consumo. Noi come al solito ci concentriamo prima di tutto sull’analisi finanziaria partendo dal campione delle 240

  • Callmewine – risultati 2020
    by bacca on 27 Luglio 2021 at 19:00

    Dopo Tannico, guardiamo anche il bilancio di Callmewine, 12.4 milioni di euro di fatturato in crescita del 93% nel 2020, secondo player italiano specializzato nell’ecommerce di vino dopo Tannico ed escludendo ItalianWineBrands che fa anche altre cose (e che ha vendite online di 23 miloni di euro nel 2020). Callmewine è stata oggetto di un’operazione


[/av_textblock]

[av_heading heading=’On The Wine Trial in Italy’ tag=’h3′ link_apply=’header_link’ link=’page,9′ link_target=” style=’blockquote modern-quote’ size=’30’ subheading_active=” subheading_size=’24’ margin=” padding=’10’ color=” custom_font=’#ffffff’ custom_class=” id=” admin_preview_bg=” av-desktop-hide=” av-medium-hide=” av-small-hide=” av-mini-hide=” av-medium-font-size-title=” av-small-font-size-title=” av-mini-font-size-title=” av-medium-font-size=” av-small-font-size=” av-mini-font-size=” av_uid=’av-e5isht’]
edito da Universosud
[/av_heading]

[av_hr class=’custom’ height=’20’ shadow=’no-shadow’ position=’left’ custom_border=’av-border-thin’ custom_width=’50px’ custom_border_color=’#b02b2c’ custom_margin_top=’2px’ custom_margin_bottom=’30px’ icon_select=’no’ custom_icon_color=” icon=’ue808′ font=’entypo-fontello’ av_uid=’av-1vmb6u’ id=” custom_class=” admin_preview_bg=”]

[av_textblock size=” font_color=” color=” av-medium-font-size=” av-small-font-size=” av-mini-font-size=” av_uid=’av-1pw87i’ id=” custom_class=” admin_preview_bg=”]

  • By the Bottle: Walter Speller
    by noreply@blogger.com (Alfonso Cevola) on 29 Luglio 2021 at 10:47

    Wine lovers on wine and the vinous life  Walter Speller is one of the top experts in Italian wine. He writes for Jancis Robinson as well as managing his wine consultancy, Hunt & Speller. Reading his writing is like looking at a very calm sea after a huge storm. You know there is a lot going on there, for when the storm was raging, our boat almost sank and we were almost lost at sea. But who would know it now? Walter is a deep current. He has learned to convey peace and calmness, but he knows things. Life isn’t neat. And his writing ferries one across depths. When I read about a wine that I think I know very well, when Walter writes about it, it’s like I’d never tasted the wine before. And he makes me want to open a bottle right away, to see what he sees, feel what he feels. He’s a fabulous influence on me in my wine life. I learned new things with this interview. That’s how it is with Walter, always learning something new. Please welcome him to our little series. What wines do you have standing up right now? Quite a few! Some 40 Schiavas from Alto Adige, and I cannot wait to start tasting them, but I always keep my patience and let them sit in my cellar for some time. The first time I delayed tasting a new vintage of Schiava was for a whole year, because I wanted to see if I was right thinking that the serious ones (the number is growing) don't need to be drunk within the year. It turned out I was right. Schiava is just one of the many indigenous grape varieties looked at with great suspicion in my market, because its reputation has been tarnished by industrial production and winemaking from the 1970s on, or so. But my golden rule is: if a grape variety has been around for literally hundreds of years it cannot be bad. This is the lead in each of my investigations in order to find out when and why its reputation became tarnished. I then follow up by identifying producers who still believe in it and treat it with respect. Every time, no exceptions, these investigations reveal a drastically different picture and from that point on I am caught by missionary zealousness: I need to help save this variety! What’s the last great wine you drank? Greatness is in the eye of the beholder. Recently I got entangled in a bizarre Twitter skirmish with two colleagues about Pinot Grigio, one saying he simply thought it was a boring variety and that he had never tasted a good one. The other claimed that an 'average' grape variety, like Pinot Grigio, compared with a great one, only occasionally excels. This made me  reflect on what makes a wine great. I believe it must start with the intention to make something outstanding. The supposed inherent quality of a grape variety is not enough. I would even go further: it is often secondary to the effort. If a grape variety is merely the vehicle of expression of origin, as the French terroir concept most people ascribe to has it (I don't, by the way), why should it be any different for Pinot Grigio? I think all of this is a clear case of 'unknown makes unloved'. I'd say: it is okay to admit you do not have enough experience with something to have a valid opinion on. But I digress. The last two great wines I drank (sorry, can't make up my mind)? Paltrinieri - Eclisse 2019 Lambrusco di Sorbara, and Ciavolich - Fosso Cancelli 2018 Trebbiano d'Abruzzo. Are there any classic wines that you only recently had for the first time? Custoza. It is a white blend made in an area that is a stone's throw away from Lake Garda. I must have had it before, because back in the 2000s when I was working as a sommelier and wine merchant manager in London I already stocked it. But only now I approached it as a classic wine, which dawned upon me when I was doing research in situ and visiting producers to prep for a seminar and article. It turned out to be a revelation. Custoza's freshness and persistence combined with lightness (they are around 12.5%) is captivating. It is the type of wine that seems so unassuming, so easy to like and enjoy, but with plenty of depth. Its age-worthiness came as a surprise, as does its super modest price. It scores on every count. The wines also revealed that Cortese, called Fernanda here, isn't bland or neutral at all. It's the aromatic red thread that runs through practically every Custoza wine, but it retains its super-lightness on the palate, a quality that only now is being appreciated more widely. Custoza taught me a lot. Describe your ideal drinking experience (when, where, what, how). At the end of the day, winding down in the kitchen while cooking and chatting with my husband. It could be any wine, but often it's a sample I am hugely enthusiastic about or impressed with, and I want to hear my husband's opinion, as a potential corrective measure, or (which I am hoping for) confirmation. I can become so infatuated by a wine's story or the approach in the vineyard and cellar, that I need a reality check, just to be certain that I am not starstruck. Having said that, standard in my fridge is a bottle or two of Fino or Manzanilla. What’s your favorite wine no one else has heard of? I genuinely do not have a favorite wine, but apart from that I am delighted to say that in the age of the internet even the obscurest of Italian grape varieties and wines are now in the public domain. I'd change this question (politicians do it all the time) into : what's your favourite scorned wine, a wine that is generally thought lowly of? and then, again, I couldn't choose, be it Schiava, Soave, Pinot Grigio. The latter in its Ramato version, traditionally fermented on the skins for a short time which gives the wine a coppery hue (ramato means coppery in Italian), is evidence that what are considered Italian natural wines are often arch-traditional and historic ones. What wine should everybody drink before the age of 21? I couldn't tell, I didn't start liking wine before I was 24. During my time as a student in Amsterdam it was beer and 'Four Roses'. What wine should nobody drink until the age of 40? This question implies that there are certain wines that cannot be 'understood' by anyone younger than that. It is, of course, nonsense. Ironically it is regularly the over-40s who cannot come to terms with unusual wine styles, the clearest example being the so-called 'natural wines' (whatever they are). These wines turn the conventional wine rule book upside down, which is often the true reason for resentment (rather than their alleged defects), especially by my generation that sees its influence slowly slip away. I am ok with that. We get endlessly more diversity in return. I think the under-40s are generally more open-minded. Who in wine — winemakers, winery owners, writers, retailers, collectors — active today do you admire most? This is a question that is impossible to get right. It is all those who taught me and didn't shy away from confrontation - in short, those who endured me - and still do. The person I consider my Maestro is Nicholas Belfrage MW. Nick, together with that other giant, Burton Anderson, has been one of the first to recognise the greatness of Italian wine at a time when it was a minority's view. Tellingly, both are American rather than European. I have enormous admiration for Jancis Robinson (who, by the way was the editor and publisher of Nicholas Belfrage's first book, 'Life Beyond Lambrusco' in 1985). She has given me total liberty to report on whatever I think is relevant and has never restricted me, neither by editing nor choice of topics, in any way. I cannot emphasize enough how exceptional and rare this is. I have learned a huge amount from her. I must mention Josko Gravner, whom I consider a kindred spirit, a monument of integrity and one of the wisest person in the world of wine. His wines are the essence of his personality and the challenges he faced while sticking to his guns.  Plus Roberto Conterno, of the Giacomo Conterno estate: detail-obsessed and a perfectionist second to absolutely no one. Striving for perfection, like Roberto does, could easily lead to pedantry, but in his case it leads to augmented transparency. He and Gravner are very different personalities but cut from the same cloth. Do you count any wine as guilty pleasures? La Dolce Vita doesn't know the concept of guilt. Has a wine ever brought you closer to another person, or come between you? Wines can be controversial triggering endless debate and thoughts. These wines I immensely appreciate, even if I do not always enjoy drinking them. The wines that cause my aversion are those that imitate rather than represent as well as almost any Italian dry red wine made of dried grapes. What’s the most interesting thing you learned from a wine recently? How, in a blend, a very subtle variety can trump over others and take the lead. I feel blends are a little underappreciated in Italy, but probably not for much longer, not least due to global warming and climate change. What moves you most in a wine? Purity. Which styles do you especially enjoy drinking? It depends on the mood, the day, the season. Any style really, as long as the wine shows balance. For me it is about balance, balance and again balance. Oh, did I mention balance? How do you organize your wines? I wish I could. Recently I had to temporarily move the contents of my cellar due to a water leak. This took up the better part of a Saturday. This made me realize, again, that possession slows you down. I should have known better. So far in my life I moved 16 times and as a result and over the years me and my husband reduced the stuff we had to drag up and down from one flat to the next to the bare essential. I like to think my taste is minimalist. I have fond memories of 'moving house' in Berlin back in 1992, using the tube to transport all my possessions in one go: a mattress and two plastic bags. What wine might people be surprised to find in your racks? A bottle of egg-flavoured Marsala. I can't bring myself to open it, but neither can I throw it away, because it is this style that literally killed the true Marsala. It is an unwanted artefact. I also mourn the demise of Vernaccia di Oristano, although here there are flickers of hope. What’s the best wine you’ve ever received as a gift? Biondi Santi 1997 Brunello di Montalcino Riserva. How have your drinking tastes changed over time? My taste has not so much changed as widened. I love the unknown and especially search for wines from a younger generation, who have a hard time to be heard in Italy. If Italy doesn't begin to support this generation soon, it runs the risk of becoming irrelevant. You’re organizing a dinner party. Which three people from the wine world, dead or alive, do you invite? For a raucous evening full of wine, gossip and laughter two dear colleagues. A third would be misplaced in this vinous menage-a-trois. What wines are you embarrassed not to have drunk yet? As a Dutchman I am embarrassed to say I have never drunk Dutch wine. What do you plan to drink next? GB Burlotto's Dolcetto.     transcribed by Alfonso Cevola limited rights reserved On the Wine Trail in Italy wine blog +  Italian wine blog + Italy W

  • There is no box wine in Heaven. Or is there?
    by noreply@blogger.com (Alfonso Cevola) on 25 Luglio 2021 at 17:37

    I don’t know what gets into me. I was reading an obituary and it just sent me down a rabbit hole. Maybe it’s because my ice cream is melting and I’m getting closer to the abyss. Ah, whatever! I’m not sure, when I no longer breathe, wine will mean much to me (or anything at all, for that matter), but this line from the obit a few weeks ago really lit me up, in a good way: “On July 2, 2021, Betty Kuhne Sawyer Hitchings, 93, marched through the gates of Heaven and immediately asked for directions to the River of Boxed Chardonnay.” [Read Betty’s obituary, it really does sound like she had a wonderful life, regardless of her choice in wine] What I do know is this: If I’ve been a good boy and minded all my P’s and Q’s, there better be something better than Franzia waiting for me at the Pearly Gate Café. Supposedly, when someone gives up this earthly cloak and heads off into the sunset and, theoretically, if there is a Heaven, what kind of wine would there be? I’d imagine this would be a personalized and highly subjective answer for anyone who chooses to do this exercise. For time’s sake, I will provide my own insights, seeing as this is my blog. Duh. Would it exclusively be Italian? Could it be from any epoch, past present or future? I mean, there is no time or space in Heaven, right? Could it come from another planet? Another galaxy? Questions to ask the head Patriarch. First off, in my Heaven, there would be no box wine. That’s something for the bardo, or Purgatory. Maybe even for some folks it might be Hell. I know if I’ve done all the right things, it isn’t going to be my beverage of choice. I doubt it would quench the fires of Hell (where is rightfully, belongs, in my view of things). That would be poetic justice, wouldn’t it? Something that should quench, but would never, EVER, in the infinite Inferno. No, I think the first wine I’d like would be the one from the Wedding at Cana. Everyone has been talking about this wine for a couple of millennia, I think it would be high time to see what kind of a winemaker Jesus really was. Seeing as I’m going to be here for a while, I’d like to get one wine out of the way. That would be the Les Gaudichots 1929 from Domaine de la Romanée-Conti, just for shits and giggles. And I’d invite a long dead musician to share it with me, I don’t know, maybe Jimi Hendrix or maybe Chopin, if they even liked wine (or if they were even there). I’d then like to have some of that wine Pliny was writing about. I’d like to see if all the words that wine writers had been spewing in my lifetime had an iota of truth to it. I’d really like to know. While we’re at it, the orange wine thing. I’d like to find one, up there, that was delicious, transcendent and revelatory. I mean, really a wine that makes me want to swing a bat for that team. Again, just for shits and giggles. You never know? After those diversions, then I’d like to taste so many of the wines that I never got enough of (or any) while alive on Earth. Starting with the 1951 Beaulieu Vineyard "Georges de Latour Private Reserve" Napa Valley Cabernet Sauvignon Vineyards and the 1951 Penfolds Grange Hermitage. Then, I’d like a vertical of every Biondi-Santi Brunello Riserva ever made. Franzia box Chardonnay? Wasn’t I a good boy? Why not the big guns, then? If not then, when? I mean, we’re talking eternity. I could try again in 100 years and do a vertical from 2022-2122. That would be epic, wouldn’t it? What else? Well, I’d like to taste Mosel Rieslings from 1953, 1959, 1971 and 1976. I probably could have done that on earth if I could have talked Rudi Wiest into it. I know he had a shit ton of great wines in his cellar before he sold them (those lucky folks in PA!). So, we’ve covered Italy, sort of, California, Germany, Australia and France. What else? I mean I’m just getting started. I plan to raid all the Vega Sicilia up there, Unico artist labels in magnum, for sure. And Porto, those 1900,1927 and 1935’ers better watch out, As well as the 1931 Nacional. That defs got my name on it, baby! I’m also going to need some thirst quenching whites and sparklers. I will order up all the great Trebbiano white that I could no longer afford while alive. And Champagne. Not Prosecco. Champagne. It’s my Paradise – my rules. And Barbaresco. Not Gaja. The other cats up here can have it. I just want the olde- school stuff that’s in the corner, me and Bruno G. can handle it. That should kill, I don’t know, a year? Two? And by then, maybe I could wean Betty off of Franzia Chardonnay, maybe with a bottle or two of DRC’s Le Montrachet, n'est-ce pas? …to be continued         written and photographed by Alfonso Cevola limited rights reserved On the Wine Trail in Italy wine blog +  Italian wine blog + Italy W


[/av_textblock]

[/av_one_half][av_one_half min_height=” vertical_alignment=’av-align-top’ space=” margin=’0px’ margin_sync=’true’ padding=’0px’ padding_sync=’true’ border=” border_color=” radius=’0px’ radius_sync=’true’ background_color=” src=” attachment=” attachment_size=” background_position=’top left’ background_repeat=’no-repeat’ animation=’bottom-to-top’ mobile_display=” av_uid=’av-2ahuie’]

[av_heading heading=’Intravino’ tag=’h3′ link_apply=’header_link’ link=’page,9′ link_target=” style=’blockquote modern-quote’ size=’30’ subheading_active=” subheading_size=’24’ margin=” padding=’10’ color=” custom_font=’#ffffff’ custom_class=” id=” admin_preview_bg=” av-desktop-hide=” av-medium-hide=” av-small-hide=” av-mini-hide=” av-medium-font-size-title=” av-small-font-size-title=” av-mini-font-size-title=” av-medium-font-size=” av-small-font-size=” av-mini-font-size=” av_uid=’av-1avwvl’]
edito da Universosud
[/av_heading]

[av_hr class=’custom’ height=’20’ shadow=’no-shadow’ position=’left’ custom_border=’av-border-thin’ custom_width=’50px’ custom_border_color=’#b02b2c’ custom_margin_top=’2px’ custom_margin_bottom=’30px’ icon_select=’no’ custom_icon_color=” icon=’ue808′ font=’entypo-fontello’ av_uid=’av-1vmb6u’ id=” custom_class=” admin_preview_bg=”]

[av_textblock size=” font_color=” color=” av-medium-font-size=” av-small-font-size=” av-mini-font-size=” av_uid=’av-1pw87i’ id=” custom_class=” admin_preview_bg=”]

    Feed has no items.

[/av_textblock]

[av_heading heading=’Vino Pigro’ tag=’h3′ link_apply=’header_link’ link=’page,9′ link_target=” style=’blockquote modern-quote’ size=’30’ subheading_active=” subheading_size=’24’ margin=” padding=’10’ color=” custom_font=’#ffffff’ custom_class=” id=” admin_preview_bg=” av-desktop-hide=” av-medium-hide=” av-small-hide=” av-mini-hide=” av-medium-font-size-title=” av-small-font-size-title=” av-mini-font-size-title=” av-medium-font-size=” av-small-font-size=” av-mini-font-size=” av_uid=’av-bhffgh’]
edito da Universosud
[/av_heading]

[av_hr class=’custom’ height=’20’ shadow=’no-shadow’ position=’left’ custom_border=’av-border-thin’ custom_width=’50px’ custom_border_color=’#b02b2c’ custom_margin_top=’2px’ custom_margin_bottom=’30px’ icon_select=’no’ custom_icon_color=” icon=’ue808′ font=’entypo-fontello’ av_uid=’av-1vmb6u’ id=” custom_class=” admin_preview_bg=”]

[av_textblock size=” font_color=” color=” av-medium-font-size=” av-small-font-size=” av-mini-font-size=” av_uid=’av-1pw87i’ id=” custom_class=” admin_preview_bg=”]

  • Le terrazze vitate della Valpolicella nel registro dei Paesaggi Rurali Storici
    by Elisabetta Tosi on 26 Luglio 2021 at 14:12

    Dopo le colline del Soave*, i vigneti terrazzati della Valpolicella. Il territorio rurale della provincia di Verona ha messo a segno in questi giorni un altro importante obiettivo: le colline terrazzate della Valpolicella storica sono entrate nel Registro nazionale dei paesaggi rurali storici, prossimo passo diventare sito GIAHS, il Globally important agricutural heritage system, un’iniziativa della FAO dedicata ad Europa e Asia Centrale. I siti GIAHS sono ecosistemi in cui la produzione agricola condotta con tecniche tradizionali è fonte non solo di sostentamento per la popolazione, ma anche un modo per preservare paesaggi forgiati da generazioni di agricoltori.

  • Malvasia Day alle Lipari
    by Elisabetta Tosi on 15 Luglio 2021 at 14:26

    Una delle poche cose buone che ci ha imposto l’attuale emergenza sanitaria è quella di guardare un po’ più in casa nostra e un po’ meno fuori. In questo modo molta sta scoprendo o riscoprendo pezzi d’Italia che non conosceva o che aveva dimenticato - e non è una brutta cosa. Per chi si trovasse a veleggiare dalle parti delle Isole Eolie, ecco un appuntamento che vale la pena onorare: il Malvasia Day delle Lipari, che quest’anno festeggia già la sua decima edizione. Un’edizione importante, la prima sotto l’insegna diretta del Consorzio di tutela della Malvasia, dopo quelle organizzate e svolte nella Tenuta di Capofaro della famiglia Tasca d’Almerita.


[/av_textblock]

[av_heading heading=’Into The Wine’ tag=’h3′ link_apply=’header_link’ link=’page,9′ link_target=” style=’blockquote modern-quote’ size=’30’ subheading_active=” subheading_size=’24’ margin=” padding=’10’ color=” custom_font=’#ffffff’ custom_class=” id=” admin_preview_bg=” av-desktop-hide=” av-medium-hide=” av-small-hide=” av-mini-hide=” av-medium-font-size-title=” av-small-font-size-title=” av-mini-font-size-title=” av-medium-font-size=” av-small-font-size=” av-mini-font-size=” av_uid=’av-957nxt’]
edito da Universosud
[/av_heading]

[av_hr class=’custom’ height=’20’ shadow=’no-shadow’ position=’left’ custom_border=’av-border-thin’ custom_width=’50px’ custom_border_color=’#b02b2c’ custom_margin_top=’2px’ custom_margin_bottom=’30px’ icon_select=’no’ custom_icon_color=” icon=’ue808′ font=’entypo-fontello’ av_uid=’av-1vmb6u’ id=” custom_class=” admin_preview_bg=”]

[av_textblock size=” font_color=” color=” av-medium-font-size=” av-small-font-size=” av-mini-font-size=” av_uid=’av-1pw87i’ id=” custom_class=” admin_preview_bg=”]

  • Poil de Lievre 2017 – Domaine Bobinet
    by Francesco Petroli on 21 Aprile 2020 at 10:15

    Poil de Lievre 2017 - Domaine Bobinet, un vino quotidiano, in equilibrio tra luminosità calde e luci fredde, generoso nei sapori e ritmato dalla tensione acido/sapida. The post Poil de Lievre 2017 – Domaine Bobinet appeared first on Into the Wine.

  • My Lovely Quarantine #2
    by Claudio Celio on 17 Aprile 2020 at 07:34

    Domaine Belluard - Domaine Des Cavarodes - Francois Ganevat - Lassaigne - Praesidium - Skerlj - Vodopivec The post My Lovely Quarantine #2 appeared first on Into the Wine.


[/av_textblock]

[av_heading heading=’Vino Tv’ tag=’h3′ link_apply=’header_link’ link=’page,9′ link_target=” style=’blockquote modern-quote’ size=’30’ subheading_active=” subheading_size=’24’ margin=” padding=’10’ color=” custom_font=’#ffffff’ custom_class=” id=” admin_preview_bg=” av-desktop-hide=” av-medium-hide=” av-small-hide=” av-mini-hide=” av-medium-font-size-title=” av-small-font-size-title=” av-mini-font-size-title=” av-medium-font-size=” av-small-font-size=” av-mini-font-size=” av_uid=’av-6ym0nl’]
edito da Universosud
[/av_heading]

[av_hr class=’custom’ height=’20’ shadow=’no-shadow’ position=’left’ custom_border=’av-border-thin’ custom_width=’50px’ custom_border_color=’#b02b2c’ custom_margin_top=’2px’ custom_margin_bottom=’30px’ icon_select=’no’ custom_icon_color=” icon=’ue808′ font=’entypo-fontello’ av_uid=’av-1vmb6u’ id=” custom_class=” admin_preview_bg=”]

[av_textblock size=” font_color=” color=” av-medium-font-size=” av-small-font-size=” av-mini-font-size=” av_uid=’av-1pw87i’ id=” custom_class=” admin_preview_bg=”]

    Feed has no items.

[/av_textblock]

[av_heading heading=’Wineanorak’ tag=’h3′ link_apply=’header_link’ link=’page,9′ link_target=” style=’blockquote modern-quote’ size=’30’ subheading_active=” subheading_size=’24’ margin=” padding=’10’ color=” custom_font=’#ffffff’ custom_class=” id=” admin_preview_bg=” av-desktop-hide=” av-medium-hide=” av-small-hide=” av-mini-hide=” av-medium-font-size-title=” av-small-font-size-title=” av-mini-font-size-title=” av-medium-font-size=” av-small-font-size=” av-mini-font-size=” av_uid=’av-5tjys1′]
edito da Universosud
[/av_heading]

[av_hr class=’custom’ height=’20’ shadow=’no-shadow’ position=’left’ custom_border=’av-border-thin’ custom_width=’50px’ custom_border_color=’#b02b2c’ custom_margin_top=’2px’ custom_margin_bottom=’30px’ icon_select=’no’ custom_icon_color=” icon=’ue808′ font=’entypo-fontello’ av_uid=’av-1vmb6u’ id=” custom_class=” admin_preview_bg=”]

[av_textblock size=” font_color=” color=” av-medium-font-size=” av-small-font-size=” av-mini-font-size=” av_uid=’av-1pw87i’ id=” custom_class=” admin_preview_bg=”]


[/av_textblock]

[av_heading heading=’Porthos’ tag=’h3′ link_apply=’header_link’ link=’page,9′ link_target=” style=’blockquote modern-quote’ size=’30’ subheading_active=” subheading_size=’24’ margin=” padding=’10’ color=” custom_font=’#ffffff’ custom_class=” id=” admin_preview_bg=” av-desktop-hide=” av-medium-hide=” av-small-hide=” av-mini-hide=” av-medium-font-size-title=” av-small-font-size-title=” av-mini-font-size-title=” av-medium-font-size=” av-small-font-size=” av-mini-font-size=” av_uid=’av-3xboup’]
edito da Universosud
[/av_heading]

[av_hr class=’custom’ height=’20’ shadow=’no-shadow’ position=’left’ custom_border=’av-border-thin’ custom_width=’50px’ custom_border_color=’#b02b2c’ custom_margin_top=’2px’ custom_margin_bottom=’30px’ icon_select=’no’ custom_icon_color=” icon=’ue808′ font=’entypo-fontello’ av_uid=’av-1vmb6u’ id=” custom_class=” admin_preview_bg=”]

[av_textblock size=” font_color=” color=” av-medium-font-size=” av-small-font-size=” av-mini-font-size=” av_uid=’av-1pw87i’ id=” custom_class=” admin_preview_bg=”]

    Feed has no items.

[/av_textblock]

[av_heading heading=’The Feiring Line’ tag=’h3′ link_apply=’header_link’ link=’page,9′ link_target=” style=’blockquote modern-quote’ size=’30’ subheading_active=” subheading_size=’24’ margin=” padding=’10’ color=” custom_font=’#ffffff’ custom_class=” id=” admin_preview_bg=” av-desktop-hide=” av-medium-hide=” av-small-hide=” av-mini-hide=” av-medium-font-size-title=” av-small-font-size-title=” av-mini-font-size-title=” av-medium-font-size=” av-small-font-size=” av-mini-font-size=” av_uid=’av-2gnwe9′]
edito da Universosud
[/av_heading]

[av_hr class=’custom’ height=’20’ shadow=’no-shadow’ position=’left’ custom_border=’av-border-thin’ custom_width=’50px’ custom_border_color=’#b02b2c’ custom_margin_top=’2px’ custom_margin_bottom=’30px’ icon_select=’no’ custom_icon_color=” icon=’ue808′ font=’entypo-fontello’ av_uid=’av-1vmb6u’ id=” custom_class=” admin_preview_bg=”]

[av_textblock size=” font_color=” color=” av-medium-font-size=” av-small-font-size=” av-mini-font-size=” av_uid=’av-1pw87i’ id=” custom_class=” admin_preview_bg=”]

  • David Keck in Vermont: What Could Possibly Go Wrong? Ha ha!
    by Alice Feiring on 19 Luglio 2021 at 12:02
  • by Alice Feiring on 2 Luglio 2021 at 16:46

          The Rhône dinner at Vinegar Hill House was delicious (thank you Jean Adamson) and fantastic. At least we thought so. Did you? It’s always a good sign when you have to kick people out for the evening. (Not my idea but legalities prevailed.) The room glowed at the Rhône dinner at Vinegar Hill House. The winner of a casual survey for best bottle of the night was the 2017 Dard & Ribo St. Jo. Blanc. Roussanne. If you have turned your nose up on the whites from the North, specifically from D&R, reconsider that please. These are stars. VHH has urged us to make these dinners a regular feature, so Fitch and I are working on something super fun for, dare I say, September. A couple of PSAs for this week. Lower East Side Wine Shop Alert! For skin contact wine lovers, Doreen Winkler has opened up her tiny but sweet Orange Glou. As the name implies, the focus is exclusively on orange wines and it’s within a quick jaunt of Skin Contact and Ten Bells. 264 Broome Street (at Allen St.) on the Lower East Side. Hours are Wednesday to Sunday 1 pm to 9 pm. Real Wine LitIf


[/av_textblock]

[/av_one_half][/av_section]