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Our First Stop for Terrifically Minerally Muscadet is Jo Landron

Our First Stop for Terrifically Minerally Muscadet is Jo Landron

Today we have just that, made from one of Muscadet’s most iconic and beloved vignerons, Jo Landron. Once a pioneer of organic (and later, biodynamic) viticulture for the region, Landron is now a respected mentor to newer generations of Muscadet winemakers. A recent tasting of his wines confirmed that he’s also still making killer wine.
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Boudignon's Perfect Rosé de Loire is Back, and Better Than Ever

Boudignon's Perfect Rosé de Loire is Back, and Better Than Ever

Few rosés cause the kind of excitement brought on by Thibaud Boudignon's Rosé de Loire. Boudignon works almost exclusively with Chenin Blanc, and his wines from Savennières and Anjou are among the best in the world. The one exception to his Chenin Blanc supremacy is this perfect pink wine, made from mostly Cabernet Franc and a splash of Grolleau.
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Stylized image of Gebbia wine

Gebbia: The Envinate of Italy

At Flatiron, we love producers who own their land, farm it, and produce wines from the grapes they grow. This is the fundamental unit in the world of wine. But this is not the only model. We love boutique Californian wineries that carefully source their grapes from top sites. We love negotiant champagne producers like Krug! We are never going to pass over a winery simply because it is not indigenously rooted to its land and vines.
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Wine Owners in Kiedrich: Wedding Couples and Robert Weil

Wine Owners in Kiedrich: Wedding Couples and Robert Weil

The most famous producer of Kiedrich Riesling is undoubtedly Robert Weil. It’s not one of the Rheingau’s ancient estates – many go back a thousand years or more – as Robert Weil was a German living in Paris, forced to leave when the Prussians invaded France in 1870. He moved to Kiedrich and started his winery. War is cruel, but this one was good for Kiedrich Riesling.
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Freddy Mugnier’s Marechale

Today, we will head south from Chambolle, passing through Vosne Romanee to arrive at the village of Nuits-St.-Georges. In this village, we first encounter the very Vosne-like vineyards that directly abut some of Vosne’s finest sites. Those vineyards are premier crus with names like Boudots and Damodes.
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A new round of Goodness from Gut Oggau

Gut Oggau is amongst the most celebrated names in the world of natural wine. Their distinctly labeled bottles are well known to wine aficionados of all stripes, from natural wine geeks to the sommelier set. Their journey into the natural side of wine is not unfamiliar but it is worth repeating.
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Cantina Terlano: Salty and Mountainous White Wines from an Exotic Corner of Italy

Today, we have a selection of three of Terlano’s white wines to showcase how special these wines can be. Made from grapes that you will find recognizable – as they are grown in several other regions of Central Europe – they nonetheless stand out for providing mountainous saline twist that you will get from nowhere else on Earth:
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Garnier: Chablis Perfection from Off the Beaten Track

Garnier: Chablis Perfection from Off the Beaten Track

Today’s wine is a perfect village-level Chablis. You’ll notice the crisp, steely sensation that we miss from older vintages of Chablis right away. With time – and this wine can easily hang for a few days in your fridge – the other things that we love about Chablis start to come to the surface, like oyster shell and iodine.
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Stylized image of Castello di Neive Barbaresco 2020

Castello di Neive: Barbaresco Freshness

Isn’t Barbaresco for long-term cellaring? Well, tell that to the Piedmontese themselves, who happily gulp down young Barbaresco all the time for its delicious fruit, no decanting required. Or at least some Barbaresco. Yes, you would normally collect and cellar single Cru Barbaresco and other top bottlings, but today’s Barbaresco is designed – and priced – for simple drinking. It’s just that it’s really good simple drinking.
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Von Winning: Humble Wines from the Head-Turning Master of the Pfalz

Von Winning: Humble Wines from the Head-Turning Master of the Pfalz

Certain producers manage to completely alter your conception of a wine region, while still remaining true to their local traditions and terroirs. An example that comes to mind is Gravner. Indeed, these producers are almost always great, and often end up becoming the reference-point producer of the region.
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Stylized image of Vie di Romans wine bottle

Vie di Romans: Extraordinary Wines from the Friulian Seaside

In the small, rural winegrowing village of Isonzo in the southern plains of Friuli, about 12 miles from the Adriatic coast, Gianfranco Gallo makes some of the most unique, ageworthy and delicious white wines of Italy at his Vie di Romans estate.
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Natural Skin Contact Welschriesling: A Wine in Context

There have been many attempts in the last 100 years to draw European borders neatly along linguistic lines – some violent, and some peaceful .These efforts have rarely been 100% successful. And so it is that wine-maker ​​Zsolt Sütó finds himself on the Slovak side of the border with Hungary, even though he, like a majority of his co-villagers, are Hungarian speakers.
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