Winery Tsantali Alexander The Great Sauvignon Blanc - Roditis
This wine generally goes well with vegetarian, rich fish (salmon, tuna etc) or shellfish.
Food and wine pairings with Alexander The Great Sauvignon Blanc - Roditis
Pairings that work perfectly with Alexander The Great Sauvignon Blanc - Roditis
Original food and wine pairings with Alexander The Great Sauvignon Blanc - Roditis
The Alexander The Great Sauvignon Blanc - Roditis of Winery Tsantali matches generally quite well with dishes of rich fish (salmon, tuna etc), shellfish or vegetarian such as recipes of raw salmon marinade with vinegars, linguine with shrimp and spicy tomato sauce or ham and comté quiche.
Details and technical informations about Winery Tsantali's Alexander The Great Sauvignon Blanc - Roditis.
Discover the grape variety: Gamay blanc
Gamay noir is a grape variety that originated in France (Burgundy). It produces a variety of grape specially used for wine making. It is rare to find this grape to eat on our tables. This variety of grape is characterized by small bunches, and grapes of medium size. The Gamay noir can be found in many vineyards: South-West, Loire Valley, Languedoc & Roussillon, Cognac, Bordeaux, Beaujolais, Burgundy, Savoie & Bugey, Rhône Valley, Armagnac, Lorraine, Jura, Champagne, Provence & Corsica.
Informations about the Winery Tsantali
The Winery Tsantali is one of wineries to follow in Macedonia.. It offers 88 wines for sale in the of Macedonia to come and discover on site or to buy online.
The wine region of Macedonia
Greek Macedonia (Makedonia) is an expansive region in Northern Greece. It is bordered by the Republic of North Macedonia, Albania and Bulgaria to the north and the Aegean Sea in the South.
The vineyards in the mountainous region are extensively planted to Xynomavro, along with Roditis, Grape/limnio">Limnio and the more-international Cabernet Sauvignon grape variety. Macedonian red wines are noted for their firm tannins and big flavors, and the best examples are among Greece's most-sought-after reds.
There are several PGI-level regional appellations alongside the PDO titles, including Drama, Kavala, Sithonia, Mount Athos and Thessaloniki. A large range of both native and international grape varieties are used for these appellations. Macedonia is perhaps slightly more Balkan than Mediterranean in terms of landscape. Furthermore, the Climate here has both Mediterranean and continental influences.
News related to this wine
At the heart of the Mâcon terroir
In line with our previous videos « The Climats of Chablis seen from the sky » and « The vineyards of Bourgogne, seen from the sky » », the Bourgogne Wine Board (BIVB) and the Union des Producteurs de Vins de Mâcon offer you a new stroll at the heart of the Mâcon terroir. Established in 1937, this Régionale appellation is divided into three levels: – The first level is known as white, red or rosé Mâcon. The grapes used can come from all around the Mâconnais. – The second level is name ...
EU grants member states the right to use resistant hybrid varieties in appellation wines
Following a recent modification of EU rules, member states are now allowed to employ resistant varieties in the production of wines with protected denominations of origin (PDO). The decision, published last week in the Official Journal of the European Union, is part of a wider revision of previous regulations that established common quality schemes, organisation of the market, definitions, descriptions, presentations, and labelling of European agricultural products and foodstuffs. Before the ann ...
Chablis wines in the Hong Kong market by Debra MEIBURG
On December 10, 2020, four Hong Kong personalities discussed Chablis wines on a live webinar: Yang LU, Master Sommelier and Official Bourgogne Wines Ambassador, Debra MEIBURG, Master of Wine, Ivy NG, Official Bourgogne Wines Ambassador and Rebecca LEUNG, wine expert. In this minute-long clip, Debra MEIBURG discusses the position of Chablis wines in the Hong Kong market. #Chablis #PureChablis ...
The word of the wine: Tartar (deposit)
White, chalky deposits that occur as a result of precipitation inside bottles and are often considered by consumers as a defect. They are in fact tartaric salts formed by tartaric acid, potassium and calcium naturally present in the wine. This deposit does not alter the quality of the wine and can be eliminated by a simple decanting.