There's so much exciting wine emerging from Spain, where do we start? You may know Rioja but there's so much more to Spain today. There's a new generation of winemakers making authentic wines that speak of the land. Regions such as Toro, Ribeiro, Madrid and Montsant - just to name a few of the reds. Then there's the mouthwatering whites that can match any number of tapas plates you throw at it.
Drop by - it's free! - and taste the New Spanish wine.
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We love the dry and light style of Rosé from Provence as much as anyone, but there are a whole Dulux colour chart of pinks to choose from - what other Rosé styles are out there in the weird and wild world of wine?
Nowadays, what you will find is most popular in the UK is light, dry and refreshing rather than sweet and bright red. But it would be a mistake to judge a Rosé solely on its colour.
There can be dark coloured Rosé that are dry, although very few pale Rosés that are sweet. Sometimes slightly sweeter fruit of a dark Rosé is exactly right with a spicy Thai dish or char-grilled meat from the barbecue. At other times, when it is more about relaxing before dinner on a warm summer evening, there's nothing like a pale and dry Rosé.
Here are three basic styles of Rosé - know your Rosé style and find a new favourite.
Dry and Lean
Other than the classic pale Cotes de Provence Rosé, try a Rosé made with Bordeaux grapes of Cabernet Sauvignon and Merlot such as Chateau Puynard. For a very elegant wine, Sancerre Rosé made from Pinot Noir.
Savoury and Powerful
The classic in the genre is the almost-chewy, orange-coloured Bandol Rosé from Provence made with Mourvedre grapes. For something different, try Niepoort Redoma Rosé from the Duoro in Portugal - pale, but not wan, it matches barbecue seafood with gusto.
Dry and Fruity
"Fruity" does not necessarily equal "sweet". Austrian Rosé, much like Italian Rosé, is clean and dry with plenty of summer berry flavours. Try the mauve-coloured Umathum Rosa - a delicious berry blend of Zweigelt and other Austrian varieties. Another wine that is fruity and dry hails from the three-Michelin-star restaurant, Arzak in Spain - Chivite Rosado - has an excellent texture, which flexes its fruit with a wide range of dishes.