James Madison’s Montpelier and the Orange County Chamber of Commerce will host the annual Montpelier Wine Festival, a weekend celebration of southern hospitality that showcases wines from 24 award-wining Virginia wineries, on Saturday, May 1, 11 a.m.-6 p.m., and Sunday, May 2, 11 a.m.-5 p.m. The festival will also feature live entertainment, family fun, and the chance to discover James Madison’s Montpelier, located in the heart of Virginia’s famed wine country. Orange County is a leader in grape production in Virginia.
Wine Club India “James and Dolley Madison had a great appreciation for fine wine,“ said Beth Morrill, James Madison’s Montpelier media manager. “They always had a full stock of Madeira to entertain guests. Today, of course, people don’t need to cross the ocean to find delightful wine. The Montpelier Wine Festival will offer the perfect opportunity for guests to sample the variety of award-winning wines that are made right here in our own state.“ During the festival, old and new vineyard favorites will grace Montpelier, including: Afton Mountain Vineyards (Afton), Autumn Hill Vineyards & Blue Ridge Winery (Stanardsville), Barboursville Vineyards and Historic Ruins (Barboursville), Burnley Vineyards and Daniel Cellars (Barboursville), Chateau Morrisette (Meadows of Dan), Cooper Vineyards (Louisa), Democracy Vineyard (Lovingston), First Colony Winery, (Charlottesville), Gabriele Rausse Winery (Charlottesville), Gadino Cellars (Washington), Horton Vineyards (Gordonsville), Ingleside Winery (Oak Grove), Lake Anna Winery (Spotsylvania), Loudoun Valley Vineyards (Waterford) , Mattaponi Winery (Spotsylvania), North Mountain Vineyard (Maurertown), Old House Vineyards (Culpeper), Peaks of Otter Winery (Bedford), Phillip Carter Winery (Hume), Prince Michel Vineyards (Leon), Rockbridge Vineyard (Raphine), Stone Mountain Vineyards (Dyke), Sweely Estate Winery (Madison), Veritas Vineyard and Winery (Afton), and Villa Appalachia Winery (Floyd).
Wine Business In India Festival-goers of all ages will enjoy a wide variety of entertainment, including: History of wine and wine tasting tips (Saturday and Sunday at noon) Learn about Virginia wines and the proper tasting methods to give you the best results. Seminars are included with general admission tickets.
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From the cool Eden Valley to the lesser-known Mount Lofty Ranges, Winsor Dobbin dishes up the best destinations for a top drop.
Wines From India Whether you are roaring past the vines on a high-powered Oztrike Chopper 4 motorcycle or cruising by in a vintage Daimler, you'll need at least a week to enjoy all the sights and tastes of the Barossa wine region, which includes both the Barossa Valley and the cooler Eden Valley.
Wine Club India There are more than 60 cellar doors to visit, just for starters. From major operations such as Penfolds, Hardys, Yalumba, Wolf Blass, Jacob's Creek, Grant Burge and Peter Lehmann to smaller, boutique producers including Elderton, Murray Street, Charles Melton, Kalleske and Torbreck, the Barossa is synonymous with big, gutsy red wines of style and substance.
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James Madison's Montpelier and the Orange County Chamber of Commerce will host the annual Montpelier Wine Festival Saturday, May 1, 11 a.m.-6 p.m., and Sunday, May 2, 11 a.m.-5 p.m.
The Wine Society Of India will host the annual Montpelier Wine Festival, a weekend celebration of southern hospitality that showcases wines from 24 award-wining Virginia wineries, on Saturday, May 1, 11 a.m.-6 p.m., and Sunday, May 2, 11 a.m.-5 p.m. The festival will also feature live entertainment, family fun, and the chance to discover James Madison's Montpelier, located in the heart of Virginia's famed wine country.
Wines From India wines and the proper tasting methods to give you the best results. Seminars are included with general admission tickets.
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Road 13 Vineyards’ Michael Bartier won’t ever be mistaken for Carlo Rossi. But you’d be right in saying that the Okanagan winemaker’s latest innovation started as “jug wine.” Having finalized the components of three red wines from the 2008 vintage — the Syrah, Merlot and Cabernet Sauvignon — Bartier was compelled to blend them together.
Wineries In India “You know that cliché that blended wines are better than the sum of their individual parts? That’s absolutely true in this instance,” Bartier says.
The Wine Society Of India The talented vintner says the rich character of the blend floored him. It didn’t take him long to decide that instead of making different wines — three of the winery’s most popular, he adds — he’d make one larger volume blend.
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It’s a vague question, and I imagine the answer that they’re seeking is something along the anodyne lines of, “It’s a great wine industry with wonderful wines,” etc.
Vineyards In India But this question did get me to thinking about what I really think about Argentina’s wine industry. My first, knee-jerk, instinct was to focus on the domination of really big wine companies in both Chile and Argentina, such as Chilean giant Concha y Toro and, in Argentina, the likes of Peñaflor (Trapiche), which exports nearly 2.3 million 12-bottle cases annually, or Bodegas Esmeralda (Alamos, Catena), which exports more than 1.6 million cases. Mind you, those figures don’t even account for their almost equally substantial in-country sales.
Wineries In India Clearly, the big boys are present, and there’s no disputing their equally outsized influence—much of which is admirable, it should be noted. But living here in Argentina has made me realize something that had not previously coalesced in my mind: the importance of what might be called “exotic” wineries. The term is deliberately chosen and is, I recognize, an unusual one. Allow me to explain.
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