Vino (y cerveza)

Oferta de vino y cerveza y cestas de regalo de vino

Giannitessari DUE VENETO ROSSO 750 mL IGT
Giannitessari DUE VENETO ROSSO 750 mL IGT $21.95
VARIETY Pinot Nero PRODUCTION AREA Roncà, Verona, Alpone Valley YIELD PER HECTARE 9.000 liters FARMING SYSTEM Guyot with 7000 grapevines per hectare. HARVEST Handpicked in cases WINEMAKING PROCESS Fermentation stainless steel tanks for about 10 days. AGING In 4,000 liter oak barrels for 6 months. ORGANOLEPTIC CHARACTERISTICS Cherry red color. Wild red fruit aromas. Medium structure, lightly tannicity and sapidity. WINE PAIRINGS Goes well with white meat and PRODUCTION 20,000 bottles (750ml) ALCOHOLIC PERCENTAGE 12.5% SERVING TEMPERATURE 18-20°C NOTE on Italian Wine:  Pick up a bottle of Italian wine and you’re likely to see one of these designations somewhere on the label. What exactly to these letters stand for and what do they mean? In the second half of the 20th century, Italy decided to establish a series of laws to safeguard the quality and authenticity of their wine. These safeguards take the form of protected zones where growers and producers must adhere to strict regulations in order to be certified by these laws. The laws also govern things like the type of grapes used, the alcohol content, and how long the wine is aged. Certification falls into three categories of decreasing strictness: DOCG, DOC, and IGT. Denominazione di Origine Controllata e Garantita (DOCG): Seeing this on the label of your wine bottle means that the wine producers followed the strictest regulations possible to make that wine. The wine was tested a committee that then guarantees the geographic authenticity of the wine and its quality. There are currently only a handful of Italian wines that qualify for DOCG status. Denominazione di Origine Controllata (DOC): DOC wines are much more commonly found. The rules governing quality and authenticity are still very strict, but they’re a little more generous than those for DOCG status. For instance, the geographic zone might be a little bigger or the rules about what kind of grapes might be a little more relaxed. Indicazione Geografica Tipica (IGT): This designation was created a little after the DOC and DOCG designations in order to accommodate growers who couldn’t meet all the DOC or DOCG regulations for one reason or another but were still producing great wines. 
Brunello di Montalcino Viscoti 750 mL DOCG
Brunello di Montalcino Viscoti 750 mL DOCG $59.95
Flavio and Luca Fanti Toscani of Antica Stirpe dedicated their lives to improve this 100% Sangiovese Grape Nectar.Aged 5 years in French oak barrels, this wine is preceded by an impressive Prize list of international awards.The Intense ruby red color is a prelude to the enveloping aromas of Mediterranean blackberries and blueberries with notes of chocolate.On the palate it is harmonious, balanced, elegant and persistent.Pair with:• Short ribs• Salami• Boar• T-Bone SteakServe at 18 °C (64.4 °F)Awards:90 PTS – VINOUS91 PTS – James Suckling NOTE on Italian Wine:  Pick up a bottle of Italian wine and you’re likely to see one of these designations somewhere on the label. What exactly to these letters stand for and what do they mean? In the second half of the 20th century, Italy decided to establish a series of laws to safeguard the quality and authenticity of their wine. These safeguards take the form of protected zones where growers and producers must adhere to strict regulations in order to be certified by these laws. The laws also govern things like the type of grapes used, the alcohol content, and how long the wine is aged. Certification falls into three categories of decreasing strictness: DOCG, DOC, and IGT. Denominazione di Origine Controllata e Garantita (DOCG): Seeing this on the label of your wine bottle means that the wine producers followed the strictest regulations possible to make that wine. The wine was tested a committee that then guarantees the geographic authenticity of the wine and its quality. There are currently only a handful of Italian wines that qualify for DOCG status. Denominazione di Origine Controllata (DOC): DOC wines are much more commonly found. The rules governing quality and authenticity are still very strict, but they’re a little more generous than those for DOCG status. For instance, the geographic zone might be a little bigger or the rules about what kind of grapes might be a little more relaxed. Indicazione Geografica Tipica (IGT): This designation was created a little after the DOC and DOCG designations in order to accommodate growers who couldn’t meet all the DOC or DOCG regulations for one reason or another but were still producing great wines. 
Valpolicella Ripasso Marognole 750 mL DOC
Valpolicella Ripasso Marognole 750 mL DOC $32.95
Beautifully structured, the nose is rich and refined, revealing scents of ripe morello cherry, medium-aged tobacco and a powerful finish of spices and almonds.Viscous, round and soft to the palate it evokes great Burgundy reds.Born from native grapes that are processed through ancient technology and aged for two years in French oak barrels called Tonneau.Excellent as a meditation wine.Pair with:• Rich meats• Sauces• Stuffed pasta (ravioli, tortellini, cannelloni etc.)• Savory dishesServe at 18°C (64.4 °F)Oxygen for at least 15 min. NOTE on Italian Wine:  Pick up a bottle of Italian wine and you’re likely to see one of these designations somewhere on the label. What exactly to these letters stand for and what do they mean? In the second half of the 20th century, Italy decided to establish a series of laws to safeguard the quality and authenticity of their wine. These safeguards take the form of protected zones where growers and producers must adhere to strict regulations in order to be certified by these laws. The laws also govern things like the type of grapes used, the alcohol content, and how long the wine is aged. Certification falls into three categories of decreasing strictness: DOCG, DOC, and IGT. Denominazione di Origine Controllata e Garantita (DOCG): Seeing this on the label of your wine bottle means that the wine producers followed the strictest regulations possible to make that wine. The wine was tested a committee that then guarantees the geographic authenticity of the wine and its quality. There are currently only a handful of Italian wines that qualify for DOCG status. Denominazione di Origine Controllata (DOC): DOC wines are much more commonly found. The rules governing quality and authenticity are still very strict, but they’re a little more generous than those for DOCG status. For instance, the geographic zone might be a little bigger or the rules about what kind of grapes might be a little more relaxed. Indicazione Geografica Tipica (IGT): This designation was created a little after the DOC and DOCG designations in order to accommodate growers who couldn’t meet all the DOC or DOCG regulations for one reason or another but were still producing great wines.
Valpolicella Superiore Corte Adami 750 mL DOC
Valpolicella Superiore Corte Adami 750 mL DOC $25.95
A wine you will fall in love with! The eye is mesmerized by its garnet color, the nose is rich of red fruits and fresh cherries, on the palate is lively and warm with hints of woods.Produced with grapes of the highest quality dried for 21 days, thanks to an extremely competent vinification, the perception of the alcohol is minimal.If it wasn’t produced in Valpolicella, it would rightfully belong to the Burgundy region.A simple wine that will leave your guests speechless.Serve at 12 °C (53.6 °F) when enjoying it on its own.Serve at 16/18 °C (61/64 °F) when enjoyed throughout a meal. NOTE on Italian Wine:  Pick up a bottle of Italian wine and you’re likely to see one of these designations somewhere on the label. What exactly to these letters stand for and what do they mean? In the second half of the 20th century, Italy decided to establish a series of laws to safeguard the quality and authenticity of their wine. These safeguards take the form of protected zones where growers and producers must adhere to strict regulations in order to be certified by these laws. The laws also govern things like the type of grapes used, the alcohol content, and how long the wine is aged. Certification falls into three categories of decreasing strictness: DOCG, DOC, and IGT. Denominazione di Origine Controllata e Garantita (DOCG): Seeing this on the label of your wine bottle means that the wine producers followed the strictest regulations possible to make that wine. The wine was tested a committee that then guarantees the geographic authenticity of the wine and its quality. There are currently only a handful of Italian wines that qualify for DOCG status. Denominazione di Origine Controllata (DOC): DOC wines are much more commonly found. The rules governing quality and authenticity are still very strict, but they’re a little more generous than those for DOCG status. For instance, the geographic zone might be a little bigger or the rules about what kind of grapes might be a little more relaxed. Indicazione Geografica Tipica (IGT): This designation was created a little after the DOC and DOCG designations in order to accommodate growers who couldn’t meet all the DOC or DOCG regulations for one reason or another but were still producing great wines.
DUE Veneto Rosso 750 mL IGT
DUE Veneto Rosso 750 mL IGT $23.95
VARIETY Merlot and Cabernet PRODUCTION AREA Sarego, Vicenza YIELD PER HECTARE 6.000-7.000 liters FARMING SYSTEM Guyot with 7000 grapevines per hectare HARVEST Handpicked in cases. WINEMAKING PROCESS For two-thirds of the grapes: cru-shing and fermentation in stain-less steel tanks, at a controlled temperature, for about 20 days. For the other third, slight drying in the fruit-room, crushing and blend of the two components to trigger a second fermentation. Hence the name Due (Two). AGING Partly in tonneaux and partly in oak barrels. ORGANOLEPTIC CHARACTERISTICS Garnet red color. Fruited scents with hints of cherry, small fruits of hues. In the mouth it is full and tannins. WINE PAIRINGS First courses with meat sauces, grilled or roasted red meat, poultry, mildly seasoned cheese. PRODUCTION 30,000 bottles (750ml) ALCOHOLIC PERCENTAGE 13% SERVING TEMPERATURE 16-18°C NOTE on Italian Wine:  Pick up a bottle of Italian wine and you’re likely to see one of these designations somewhere on the label. What exactly to these letters stand for and what do they mean? In the second half of the 20th century, Italy decided to establish a series of laws to safeguard the quality and authenticity of their wine. These safeguards take the form of protected zones where growers and producers must adhere to strict regulations in order to be certified by these laws. The laws also govern things like the type of grapes used, the alcohol content, and how long the wine is aged. Certification falls into three categories of decreasing strictness: DOCG, DOC, and IGT. Denominazione di Origine Controllata e Garantita (DOCG): Seeing this on the label of your wine bottle means that the wine producers followed the strictest regulations possible to make that wine. The wine was tested a committee that then guarantees the geographic authenticity of the wine and its quality. There are currently only a handful of Italian wines that qualify for DOCG status. Denominazione di Origine Controllata (DOC): DOC wines are much more commonly found. The rules governing quality and authenticity are still very strict, but they’re a little more generous than those for DOCG status. For instance, the geographic zone might be a little bigger or the rules about what kind of grapes might be a little more relaxed. Indicazione Geografica Tipica (IGT): This designation was created a little after the DOC and DOCG designations in order to accommodate growers who couldn’t meet all the DOC or DOCG regulations for one reason or another but were still producing great wines. 
Soave Superiore Adami 750 mL DOCG
Soave Superiore Adami 750 mL DOCG $22.95
The ultimate dry white wine, hailing from a territory rich in ancient basalts and volcanic stones surrounded by submarine marls.It transports us in Medieval Italy when this wine already graced the most noble tables.Bright golden yellow in color, the scents of ripe tropical fruit that fades into herbaceous and balsamic notes makes it a wonderful aperitif.On the palate it is pleasant, clean and very persistent.Pair with:• seafood• crustaceans• mollusks• sea urchin pastaServe chilled between 8 °C and 12 °C (46 / 53.6 °F) NOTE on Italian Wine:  Pick up a bottle of Italian wine and you’re likely to see one of these designations somewhere on the label. What exactly to these letters stand for and what do they mean? In the second half of the 20th century, Italy decided to establish a series of laws to safeguard the quality and authenticity of their wine. These safeguards take the form of protected zones where growers and producers must adhere to strict regulations in order to be certified by these laws. The laws also govern things like the type of grapes used, the alcohol content, and how long the wine is aged. Certification falls into three categories of decreasing strictness: DOCG, DOC, and IGT. Denominazione di Origine Controllata e Garantita (DOCG): Seeing this on the label of your wine bottle means that the wine producers followed the strictest regulations possible to make that wine. The wine was tested a committee that then guarantees the geographic authenticity of the wine and its quality. There are currently only a handful of Italian wines that qualify for DOCG status. Denominazione di Origine Controllata (DOC): DOC wines are much more commonly found. The rules governing quality and authenticity are still very strict, but they’re a little more generous than those for DOCG status. For instance, the geographic zone might be a little bigger or the rules about what kind of grapes might be a little more relaxed. Indicazione Geografica Tipica (IGT): This designation was created a little after the DOC and DOCG designations in order to accommodate growers who couldn’t meet all the DOC or DOCG regulations for one reason or another but were still producing great wines. 
Pinot Grigio Dalle Ore 750 mL
Pinot Grigio Dalle Ore 750 mL $29.95
Very rich in minerals, rich and enveloping, this Pinot Grigio is made from grapes of the highest quality lovingly vinified by Marco one of the most important expert and wise winemakers of the territory.Its straw yellow color in the glass, the aromas of ripe plum and flint leave space to Bourbon vanilla.On the palate it is soft harmonious and mellow making it a great aperitif.Pair with:• seafood• eggs• asparagusEnjoy at 10/12 °C (50/53.6 °F) and allow to acclimate in the glass to obtain a variety of flavors.  
NOVAIA Amarone della Valpolicella Vaona 750 mL DOCG
NOVAIA Amarone della Valpolicella Vaona 750 mL DOCG $69.95
Born from a strict selection of native grapes, this is an extremely precious wine that becomes an investment wine with the passing of time making it an incredible choice even 10 or 12 years.Deep garnet red in color revealing notes of black cherries and cherry jam, spices, dark chocolate and tobacco.Pair with:• Meat served with sauces and mostarda• Aged cheese• GameServe at 18 °C (64.4 °F)Allowing the wine to oxygenate for a long time. NOTE on Italian Wine:  Pick up a bottle of Italian wine and you’re likely to see one of these designations somewhere on the label. What exactly to these letters stand for and what do they mean? In the second half of the 20th century, Italy decided to establish a series of laws to safeguard the quality and authenticity of their wine. These safeguards take the form of protected zones where growers and producers must adhere to strict regulations in order to be certified by these laws. The laws also govern things like the type of grapes used, the alcohol content, and how long the wine is aged. Certification falls into three categories of decreasing strictness: DOCG, DOC, and IGT. Denominazione di Origine Controllata e Garantita (DOCG): Seeing this on the label of your wine bottle means that the wine producers followed the strictest regulations possible to make that wine. The wine was tested a committee that then guarantees the geographic authenticity of the wine and its quality. There are currently only a handful of Italian wines that qualify for DOCG status. Denominazione di Origine Controllata (DOC): DOC wines are much more commonly found. The rules governing quality and authenticity are still very strict, but they’re a little more generous than those for DOCG status. For instance, the geographic zone might be a little bigger or the rules about what kind of grapes might be a little more relaxed. Indicazione Geografica Tipica (IGT): This designation was created a little after the DOC and DOCG designations in order to accommodate growers who couldn’t meet all the DOC or DOCG regulations for one reason or another but were still producing great wines. 
Giannitessari Tai Rosso Colli Berici 750 mL DOC
Giannitessari Tai Rosso Colli Berici 750 mL DOC $26.95
VARIETY Tai Rosso PRODUCTION AREA Sarego, Vicenza YIELD PER HECTARE 8.000 liters FARMING SYSTEM Guyot with 7,700 grapevines per hectare HARVEST Handpicked in cases WINEMAKING PROCESS Fermentation in stainless steel tanks for approx. 10 days at controlled temperature 10-25 °C. AGING In 4,000 liter oak barrels for 12 months. ORGANOLEPTIC CHARACTERISTICS Intense ruby red color. Complex aroma of red berry fruit of the forest and blackberries. Robust structure and sweetly tannic ending. WINE PAIRINGS It goes well with boiled meat, cheese. PRODUCTION 8,000 bottles (750ml) ALCOHOLIC PERCENTAGE 12.5% SERVING TEMPERATURE 16-18°C NOTE on Italian Wine:  Pick up a bottle of Italian wine and you’re likely to see one of these designations somewhere on the label. What exactly to these letters stand for and what do they mean? In the second half of the 20th century, Italy decided to establish a series of laws to safeguard the quality and authenticity of their wine. These safeguards take the form of protected zones where growers and producers must adhere to strict regulations in order to be certified by these laws. The laws also govern things like the type of grapes used, the alcohol content, and how long the wine is aged. Certification falls into three categories of decreasing strictness: DOCG, DOC, and IGT. Denominazione di Origine Controllata e Garantita (DOCG): Seeing this on the label of your wine bottle means that the wine producers followed the strictest regulations possible to make that wine. The wine was tested a committee that then guarantees the geographic authenticity of the wine and its quality. There are currently only a handful of Italian wines that qualify for DOCG status. Denominazione di Origine Controllata (DOC): DOC wines are much more commonly found. The rules governing quality and authenticity are still very strict, but they’re a little more generous than those for DOCG status. For instance, the geographic zone might be a little bigger or the rules about what kind of grapes might be a little more relaxed. Indicazione Geografica Tipica (IGT): This designation was created a little after the DOC and DOCG designations in order to accommodate growers who couldn’t meet all the DOC or DOCG regulations for one reason or another but were still producing great wines. 
Giannitessari Pian Alto Colli Berici 750 mL DOC
Giannitessari Pian Alto Colli Berici 750 mL DOC $45.95
VARIETY Cabernet Franc, Cabernet Sauvignon, Carmenere, Merlot PRODUCTION AREA Sarego, Vicenza YIELD PER HECTARE 6.000-7.000 liters FARMING SYSTEM Guyot with 8,000 grapevines per hectare HARVEST Handpicked in cases WINEMAKING PROCESS Fermentation in stainless steel tanks for approx. 12 days. AGING In new small oak barrels – French oak – for 24 months and in 40hl oak barrels for 12 months ORGANOLEPTIC CHARACTERISTICS Intense red color with garnet hues. Aromas of blackcurrant with herbal hints. Concentrated to the palate with vanilla tones, noticeable tannicity and excellent length. WINE PAIRINGS Red meat, barbecues and seaso-ned cheese. PRODUCTION 9000 bottles (750 ml) ALCOHOLIC PERCENTAGE 14% SERVING TEMPERATURE 16-18 ° C NOTE on Italian Wine:  Pick up a bottle of Italian wine and you’re likely to see one of these designations somewhere on the label. What exactly to these letters stand for and what do they mean? In the second half of the 20th century, Italy decided to establish a series of laws to safeguard the quality and authenticity of their wine. These safeguards take the form of protected zones where growers and producers must adhere to strict regulations in order to be certified by these laws. The laws also govern things like the type of grapes used, the alcohol content, and how long the wine is aged. Certification falls into three categories of decreasing strictness: DOCG, DOC, and IGT. Denominazione di Origine Controllata e Garantita (DOCG): Seeing this on the label of your wine bottle means that the wine producers followed the strictest regulations possible to make that wine. The wine was tested a committee that then guarantees the geographic authenticity of the wine and its quality. There are currently only a handful of Italian wines that qualify for DOCG status. Denominazione di Origine Controllata (DOC): DOC wines are much more commonly found. The rules governing quality and authenticity are still very strict, but they’re a little more generous than those for DOCG status. For instance, the geographic zone might be a little bigger or the rules about what kind of grapes might be a little more relaxed. Indicazione Geografica Tipica (IGT): This designation was created a little after the DOC and DOCG designations in order to accommodate growers who couldn’t meet all the DOC or DOCG regulations for one reason or another but were still producing great wines. 
Chianti Classico Lornano 750 mL DOCG
Chianti Classico Lornano 750 mL DOCG $25.95
A wine of great structure and body the combination of sweet and bitter give it the austerity for which it is renowned, a must on the noblest tables of the world.High in alcohol content (15 degrees); on the palate it unleashes intense notes of licorice, tobacco and chocolate.Suitable for aging, its orange color creates an effect that recalls the one of Brandy.Pair with:• grilled meats• roasts• BBQServe at 18 °C (64.4 °F) in an ample glass with a Tulip rimAwards:92 James Suckling90 Falstaff NOTE on Italian Wine:  Pick up a bottle of Italian wine and you’re likely to see one of these designations somewhere on the label. What exactly to these letters stand for and what do they mean? In the second half of the 20th century, Italy decided to establish a series of laws to safeguard the quality and authenticity of their wine. These safeguards take the form of protected zones where growers and producers must adhere to strict regulations in order to be certified by these laws. The laws also govern things like the type of grapes used, the alcohol content, and how long the wine is aged. Certification falls into three categories of decreasing strictness: DOCG, DOC, and IGT. Denominazione di Origine Controllata e Garantita (DOCG): Seeing this on the label of your wine bottle means that the wine producers followed the strictest regulations possible to make that wine. The wine was tested a committee that then guarantees the geographic authenticity of the wine and its quality. There are currently only a handful of Italian wines that qualify for DOCG status. Denominazione di Origine Controllata (DOC): DOC wines are much more commonly found. The rules governing quality and authenticity are still very strict, but they’re a little more generous than those for DOCG status. For instance, the geographic zone might be a little bigger or the rules about what kind of grapes might be a little more relaxed. Indicazione Geografica Tipica (IGT): This designation was created a little after the DOC and DOCG designations in order to accommodate growers who couldn’t meet all the DOC or DOCG regulations for one reason or another but were still producing great wines.
Chardonnay Dalle Ore 750 mL
Chardonnay Dalle Ore 750 mL $28.95
Elegant, refined and real like its producer Marco.Made of 100% Chardonnay grapes grown on a hill that was once an underwater volcano.This wine is perfect for conversation and as an aperitif.Golden yellow with greenish reflections in color, it retains micro-oxygen particles while releasing aromas of ripe yellow plum.Perfectly structured and very balanced.Pair with:• herb quiche• savory shortbread• white meats finger food• seafoodServe at 10/12 °C (50.0/53.6 °F)