The Winery Premiere Fleur of Languedoc-Roussillon

Winery Premiere Fleur
Only one wine is currently referenced in this domain
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Its wines get an average rating of 2.8.
It is currently not ranked among the best domains of Languedoc-Roussillon.
It is located in Languedoc-Roussillon

The Winery Premiere Fleur is one of the best wineries to follow in Languedoc-Roussillon.. It offers 1 wines for sale in of Languedoc-Roussillon to come and discover on site or to buy online.

Top Winery Premiere Fleur wines

Looking for the best Winery Premiere Fleur wines in Languedoc-Roussillon among all the wines in the region? Check out our tops of the best red, white or effervescent Winery Premiere Fleur wines. Also find some food and wine pairings that may be suitable with the wines from this area. Learn more about the region and the Winery Premiere Fleur wines with technical and enological descriptions.

The top red wines of Winery Premiere Fleur

Food and wine pairings with a red wine of Winery Premiere Fleur

How Winery Premiere Fleur wines pair with each other generally quite well with dishes of beef, lamb or spicy food such as recipes of veal shank with mushrooms, giouvetsi (greek dish) or lomo saltado.

The grape varieties most used in the red wines of Winery Premiere Fleur.

  • Cabernet Sauvignon

Discovering the wine region of Languedoc-Roussillon

Languedoc (formerly Coteaux du Languedoc) is a key appellation used in the Languedoc-Roussillon wine region of southern France. It covers Dry table wines of all three colors (red, white and rosé) from the entire region, but leaves Sweet and Sparkling wines to other more specialized appellations. About 75% of all Languedoc wines are red, with the remaining 25% split roughly down the middle between whites and rosés. The appellation covers most of the Languedoc region and almost a third of all the vineyards in France.

The typical Languedoc red wine is medium-bodied and Fruity. The best examples are slightly heavier and have darker, more savoury aromas, with notes of spice, undergrowth and leather. The Grape varieties used to make them are the classic southern French ones: Grenache, Syrah and Mourvèdre, often with a touch of Carignan or Cinsaut. The white wines of the appellation are made from Grenache Blanc, Clairette and Bourboulenc, with occasional use of Viognier, Marsanne and Roussanne from the Rhône Valley.

Discover other wineries and winemakers neighboring the Winery Premiere Fleur

Planning a wine route in the of Languedoc-Roussillon? Here are the wineries to visit and the winemakers to meet during your trip in search of wines similar to Winery Premiere Fleur.

News about Winery Premiere Fleur and wines from the region

France forecasts stable 2023 wine harvest

National production from France’s wine harvest in 2023 has been estimated between 44 million and 47 million hectolitres this year, up from 45.4 million hectolitres in 2022. That would be in line with, or exceed, the five-year average. France appears to be doing better than Italy and Spain, which expect below-average volumes. Still, the French agriculture ministry emphasised the preliminary nature of its forecast, citing uncertainty around damage from downy mildew in Bordeaux and southwest ...

Andrew Jefford: ‘Rosé, for the time being, is a pretty babble’

Many wine styles can seem perplexing at first: imagine the first bottle of Barolo if you only know Barossa Shiraz, or the first bottle of Jura Savagnin if you were brought up on California Chardonnay. With time, thought and repeated tasting, though, comes understanding. You learn each wine’s syntax and lexicon, its hints and inferences. You grasp the ways in which each style communicates. Its beauty dawns, then grows. Rosé wine sales grew 23% worldwide between 2002 and 2019. Its fuel has come fr ...

Hugh Johnson: ‘I’ve formed a bond with Grillo and flirted with Verdicchio’

I’d like to say we took advantage of the lockdown and its related commotion to do a stock-take, explore new avenues, turn over intriguing stones, widen and deepen our drinking, taking careful notes as we went. Sadly, no. I won’t say we got stuck in a rut, but we did tend to stick with comfort wines – and “comfort”, in our case, means familiar. Regular readers of this quarterly column can probably guess the labels on the resulting empties. We have a wider range of comfort foods, I’m afraid, than ...

The word of the wine: Maturing (champagne)

After riddling, the bottles are stored on "point", upside down, with the neck of one bottle in the bottom of the other. The duration of this maturation is very important: in contact with the dead yeasts, the wine takes on subtle aromas and gains in roundness and fatness. A brut without year must remain at least 15 months in the cellar after bottling, a vintage 36 months.