Maison Colin Seguin Cloître Saint Martin Grand Réserve Rosé
This wine generally goes well with pork, poultry or veal.
Food and wine pairings with Cloître Saint Martin Grand Réserve Rosé
Pairings that work perfectly with Cloître Saint Martin Grand Réserve Rosé
Original food and wine pairings with Cloître Saint Martin Grand Réserve Rosé
The Cloître Saint Martin Grand Réserve Rosé of Maison Colin Seguin matches generally quite well with dishes of veal, pork or game (deer, venison) such as recipes of chicken with rice for cookeo robot, potato and bacon omelette or duck breast with honey, potato and onion with garlic.
Details and technical informations about Maison Colin Seguin's Cloître Saint Martin Grand Réserve Rosé.
Discover the grape variety: Pinot noir
Pinot noir is an important red grape variety in Burgundy and Champagne, and its reputation is well known! Great wines such as the Domaine de la Romanée Conti elaborate their wines from this famous grape variety, and make it a great variety. When properly vinified, pinot noit produces red wines of great finesse, with a wide range of aromas depending on its advancement (fruit, undergrowth, leather). it is also the only red grape variety authorized in Alsace. Pinot Noir is not easily cultivated beyond our borders, although it has enjoyed some success in Oregon, the United States, Australia and New Zealand.
Last vintages of this wine
The best vintages of Cloître Saint Martin Grand Réserve Rosé from Maison Colin Seguin are 2015, 2017, 2018
Informations about the Maison Colin Seguin
The Maison Colin Seguin is one of of the world's great estates. It offers 99 wines for sale in the of Vin de France to come and discover on site or to buy online.
The wine region of Vin de France
Vin de France is the most basic level of quality for wines from France. These are generally uncomplicated everyday drinks - most often blends, but perhaps also Varietal wines based on a well-known Grape variety such as Cabernet Sauvignon, Merlot, Chardonnay or Sauvignon Blanc. Wines from France are those that do not meet the criteria stipulated by the Protected Designation of Origin (PDO) or Protected Geographical Indication (PGI) laws (see information on French wine labels). This may be because the vineyards are outside the delimited production areas or because the grape varieties or winemaking techniques used do not conform to the rules of the local appellations.
News related to this wine
Saving La Palma’s special vine heritage
On 19 September 2021, the Cumbre Vieja volcanic ridge in the island of La Palma, Spain began a massive, three-month long eruption, that was a catastrophic event for this westward island in the Canarias. The volcanic fumes caused breathing problems as well as the cancellation of flights and fruit harvests, including grapes. Despite 7,000 people needing evacuation from the flow of the lava, there was only one fatality during the entire eruption. As the lava flow eventually covered over 1,000ha, mo ...
Fine wine auctions launched in aid of Ukraine crisis
Several fine wine auctions have been organised by the members of the trade in support of emergency relief efforts and humanitarian aid for people affected by war in Ukraine. One auction organised by private member club Crurated brought together more than 250 bottles from coveted producers. It included top names in Burgundy, Champagne and Italy, such as Louis Roederer (Cristal), Domaine Meo-Camuzet, Domaine Dujac and Bartolo Mascarello. Running from 14 to 20 March, a spokesperson told Decanter th ...
Andrew Jefford: ‘A wine’s visual cues shout, stamp, whistle and roar’
Disconcerting: I couldn’t forget this bottle for days afterwards. Still can’t. Back in August, wine critic Lin Liu MW (together with her partner Philippe Lejeune of Château de Chambert in Cahors) came to dinner, en route to a short holiday in Provence. One of the bottles Lin brought for us to try together was the 2018 Les Rocheuses, Parcelles No 5 et 6, from Château Le Rey in Castillon Côtes de Bordeaux. It came in a slope-shouldered bottle, not a classic Bordeaux bottle. We tried it with some R ...
The word of the wine: Barrel
Unit of measure for the transport and marketing of bulk wines, corresponding to 4 barrels of 225 l, i.e. 900 l.