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Spring begins, people crawl out of their winter sleep and enjoy the first rays of sunshine. The garden is being tidied up, the parties are going on in the meadows and you notice how life is happening more outside than inside again. Cosiness comes later, now it's time for activity, time for rosé. The colourful summer wine glistens in the sunlight, the water pearls flow down the cool bottle and the party can begin. Whether you buy the colorful rosé wine at a wine festival or from our wine store, pure joie de vivre is always included. So get outside, barbecue, feast or lounge. Enjoy the warm season with friends and family. So order rosé online at Vinello, put on your sunglasses, sit back, wait and drink rosé.
Rosé wine - proof of skill
First of all, let's get rid of a prejudice, there's no room for that in a carefree summer mood. A rosé wine is (almost) never made by mixing red wine and white wine. The secret lies in the red grapes and the further treatment. In order for the rosé to achieve its pink colour, two main variations are used. Firstly, as in the production of white wines, the red grapes are gently crushed. The must then remains in contact with the skin of the grapes for only a short time, after which it is pressed and fermented.
The second method is called "bloodletting" or juice extraction, French "saignée", for "bleeding". The red grapes are crushed and then left in the mash for one or two days. In keeping with the name, some of the juice is now drained and made into rosé wine, while the rest is left to settle and later become red wine.
Rosé winemaking is therefore not a mishmash or a botched job. It is a true art and has been perfected by many winemakers. This is partly the reason why rosé has established itself as a wine variety in its own right, alongside the popular red and white wines.
Coloured Rosé Wine - Cheerful Taste
Contrary to initial assumptions, the colour plays only a minor role in the taste. This is mainly due to the choice of grapes. Particularly popular grape varieties are Syrah, Primitivo, Cabernet Franc, Cabernet Sauvignon, Grenache, Sangiovese and Pinot Noir. Primary aromas are raspberry, blueberry, peach and strawberry. The fruity pink color makes rosé look sweet, but rosé wine serves the entire spectrum of tastes. Besides the dry, semi-dry and sweet products, the really sweet wines are clearly in the minority. In addition, there are many specialities, such as rosé sparkling wine, cava, sparkling wine or even rosé champagne. Discover the variety of the sparkling Rosé.
Home of regional rosé wines
France is considered the original country of origin of rosé. The regions of Côtes de Provence and Languedoc are traditional producers of the raspberry red wine. Chiaretto rosé wines, from Bardolino in the Veneto region, are also highly regarded by the wine elite. Other excellent producers can be found in Spain, Chile and Austria. German wine specialities are also rising in favour with connoisseurs worldwide. In particular, the Weißherbst, a rosé wine made from only one grape variety and one site, has a large community of enthusiasts.
A small selection of popular Rosé grape varieties
Spätburgunder grapes are often used in Germany for the production of rosé wine. If the wine is vinified as a single-varietal wine and comes from a single vineyard, the Pinot Noir rosé wine is referred to as a Weissherbst. Very popular and extremely fruity, the Weißherbst presents itself in a light pink color with copper reflections. An absolute cult drink from Germany.
Zinfandel, also known as Primitivo, is vinified mainly in California to White Zinfandel or Blush Zinfandel. The uncomplicated rosé wines from America are bright pink and can take on any fruit salad. Strawberry, cherry, watermelon - more juicy refreshment is hard to find.
Cabernet Franc and Cabernet Sauvignon are the first choice in large parts of France when it comes to tasty and fine rosé wines. Around Gascony, the heart of French viticulture, winegrowers sometimes harvest their vines in the early hours of the morning in order to transfer the freshness of the morning dew into the wine. Sounds strange, but tastes unique.
Sangiovese is the grape variety for rosé wines from the culturally rich region of Tuscany. As picturesque as the landscape is, so is the aroma. With a floral bouquet of roses and meadow herbs, Italian rosé wine delights the nose. And the palate anyway.
Tips for the optimal enjoyment of rosé wine
Drinking a glass of rosé wine makes you want to indulge in anything but bad wine. To help each bottle reach its full potential, we'll give you a few tips along the way.
What is the optimal drinking temperature for rosé wine?
A refreshing rosé should be around 8-10° Celsius.
What does rosé wine go with?
Rosé complements seafood and fish dishes, pasta and vespers and is also popular as an aperitif. With friends and family, on the terrace or balcony, during the day or in the evening, rosé wine is the perfect companion through the hot season. Whether pure or as a spritzer, the fantastic play of colour in the glass is worth drinking all day long.
How do I store rosé wine?
Rosé should preferably be drunk young, but can be stored for 2-3 years without any problems. It should be stored in a cool and dark place with as few temperature fluctuations as possible.
How long does an open bottle of Rosé last?
An opened bottle will survive one to two days in the refrigerator when resealed. Depending on the nature and complexity of the rosé wine.
Buy and order rosé wine online at VINELLO
Buy rosé wine, order and enjoy. All completely relaxed from home or your mobile devices. Because time can be better spent than looking around lavishly for the best rosé wine. You will quickly find what you are looking for at the VINELLO wine shop and enjoy all the advantages of our VINELLO guarantee. Flawless service for a successful summer day. Here's to a glass of rosé.
Things to know about Rosé wine
Was ist die optimale Trinktemperatur für Roséwein? Ein erfrischender Rosé sollte circa 8-10° Celsius haben.
Zu was passt Roséwein? Rosé komplementiert Meeresfrüchte und Fischspeisen, Pasta und Vesper und wird auch gerne als Aperitif getrunken. Mit Freunden und Familie, auf Terrasse oder Balkon, am Tag oder Abend, Roséwein ist der perfekte Begleiter durch die heiße Zeit. Ob pur oder als Schorle, das traumhafte Farbspiel im Glas lohnt sich den ganzen Tag.
Wie lagere ich Roséwein? Rosé sollte vorzugsweise jung getrunken werden, lässt sich aber problemlos 2-3 Jahre lagern. Dabei sollte auf einen kühlen und dunklen Lagerplatz mit möglichst wenig Temperaturschwankungen geachtet werden.
Wie lange hält sich eine offene Flasche Rosé? Eine geöffnete Flasche übersteht, wieder verschlossen, ein bis zwei Tage im Kühlschrank, je nach Beschaffenheit und Komplexität des Roséweins.
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