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The Most Popular Wines

Champagne is a sparkling wine named after the region of its production, based around the towns of Reims and Épernay in northeast France. It is made from Chardonnay and Pinot Noir. It is typically dry and has a high acidity with aromas of apple and citrus. Notes of toasted bread, almond and brioche are also present.
Sancerre is a dry, light-to medium-bodied French white wine produced from 100% Sauvignon Blanc. The classic Sancerre is typically unoaked and has pungent aromas of gooseberries, grass, nettles, and a hint of stony minerality. Richer, riper examples – particularly those from warmer, west-facing sites with chalky soils – often show fruitier notes of passion fruit and lemon peel.
Chablis is a dry, light-to medium-bodied French white wine with high acidity. It is unoaked. Wines from Chablis are made from Chardonnay and have citrus and white flower aromas with dry, lean, light-bodied flavors of citrus, pear, minerality, and salinity.
Burgundy is made in the Burgundy region of eastern France. The most famous are dry red wines made from Pinot Noir grapes and white wines made from Chardonnay grapes. The white Burgundy wines can be oaked or unoaked and often show fruit flavors of lemon and peach. While the red ones have flavors of raspberry, red cherry, vanilla and smoke from oak.
Bordeaux come from the Bordeaux region in France which is located on the Atlantic coast. They are typically a blend  of Cabernet Sauvignon and Merlot. These wines are most often red, with high acidity and tannins. Bordeaux wines are dry and medium to full-bodied with aromas of black fruits like blackberry and blackcurrant.
Prosecco is one of the most-loved Italian symbols around the world. This a light-bodied, sparking wine is famous for its fresh and immediate personality with green fruit and floral aromas. Prosecco is produced exclusively in the North-East part of Italy, in the Veneto and Friuli Venezia Giulia regions. It is both a geographic designation and the former name of the grape variety. In 2009, Italy officially switched the name of the grape to protect the wine's region of origin and prevent "Prosecco" from being made all over the world.
Cava is a dry, sparking wine from Spain characterized by its bubbles and bright-golden color. Parellada, Macabeo and Xarel-lo are the dominant grapes used in the production of Cava. The name Cava comes from the old underground stores in which the wine was originally stored, also known as cavas. Cavas are divided into four categories according to the time they have spent fermenting in the bottle: Cava de Guarda (9 to 17 months), Cava Reserva (18 to 30 months), Cava de Gran Reserva (over 30 months) and Cava de Paraje Calificado (over 36 months).
Despite its name, White Zinfandel is actually not a white wine at all. White Zinfandel is a rosè wine from California made from black wine grapes of the same name. It is anoaked and has low alcohol, a medium level of sweetness and flavors of red fruits such as strawberry and raspberry.
Beaujolais is a dry, light-bodied red wine from France, with fresh flavors of raspberry and red cherry generally made of the Gamay grape, which has a thin skin and is low in tannins.
Côtes du Rhône is a dry, medium-bodied wine from the Rhône wine region of France. It is unoaked, with red fruit and white pepper flavors and exist as red, white and rosé wines, generally dominated by Grenache for reds and rosés, or Grenache blanc for whites.
Chianti is a dry medium-bodied Italian red wine with high tannin and acidity. Tart, spicy, herbaceous Chianti wine is made primarily with Sangiovese grapes and originally put up in straw-covered bottles. The borders of the Chianti region are not clearly defined. But the provinces of Florence and Siena are defined as more respectable because of the higher quality wine that comes from its hills. Chianti Classico wine has red fruit flavors, dried herb, balsamic vinegar, smoke, and game notes.
Rioja is famous as a dry, medium-to full-bottled red Spanish wine made from a blend of grape varieties, with Tempranillo being the dominant grape. Typically it has red fruit and vanilla flavors from oak. However, white wines, rosé wines, sweet wines and sparkling wines are also produced in this region.
Châteauneuf-du-Pape is a dry, full-bodied, high alcohol red and white wine from France. Châteauneuf-du-Pape literally translates to "The Pope's new castle" and has traditionally been packaged in distinctive heavy dark wine bottles embossed with papal regalia and insignia.
Sauternes is a sweet white wine made in Bordeaux in France. Typical tasting notes of Sauternes include apricot, honey, peaches, ginger, tropical fruit, honeysuckle, butterscotch, and toasted baking spices. Sauternes wine is made from Sémillon, Sauvignon Blanc, and Mscadelle grapes.
Sherry is fortified white wine from Spain. It is  primarily produced using the Palomino, Pedro Ximénez, and Moscatel grape varieties, and can be dry, medium or sweet.
Port is a fortified wine from Portugal. It is made with aromatic grape varieties, primarily Touriga Franca, Touriga Nacional, Tinta Barroca, Tinto Cão, and Tempranillo adding a distilled grape spirit. Port wines are full-bodied, sweet red wines with notes of berries, caramel, cinnamon, and chocolate. But there are other varieties including dry, semi-dry, white, and rosé varieties. In fact, there are more than 50 varieties of Port wine.

Italian Wines from Fondo Gionino

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