- n. A specific widely-planted variety of red wine grape, or a wine made from such grapes
- From French grenache (Wiktionary)
“I do agree grenache is perfect match with spicy food …”
“On December 4th, 2009 at 2: 42 pm, bd wrote: presumptuous statement from someone who admittedly hasn’t even tried the wine … the ‘o7 beckmen estate grenache is 15.2% alc. smells of sweet cherry, finishes dry with a playful combo of dried cranberry and subtle spice. i happen to find it delicious. if the curry isn’t too overwhelming it would work well and really well with the smoked collard greens, like a light chateauneuf.”
“It's made with grenache, which is aromatic, but usually has some syrah in it as well to add some heft to the wine.”
“Most people pair beer or an Italian wine with pizza, but a Spanish garnacha (better known as grenache) wine pairs nicely with the herbs in the tomato sauce, says David Snyder, a Philadelphia restaurant critic and wine connoisseur.”
“PIZZA: Most people pair beer or an Italian wine with pizza, but a Spanish garnacha (better known as grenache) wine pairs nicely with the herbs in the tomato sauce, says David Snyder, a Philadelphia restaurant critic and wine connoisseur.”
“(aka grenache) and 6 percent graciano, the wine has a deep brick-red color with clear edges.”
“The method involves crushing red grapes, such as grenache and cinsault, and letting the juice stay in contact with the skins long enough to derive a little color.”
“In France (of course) some of them have been institutionalized: AOC Cabardès requires cabernet and/or merlot to be blended with syrah and/or grenache.”
“It's old vines carignane, grenache, syrah and cab.”
“He had collected a stack of them from the grenache symposium last week.”
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