Ready to taste the first wines of 2014? While vines are just flowering in Europe and North America, the Southern Hemisphere has picked, crushed and fermented this year's crop. Australian vintners in several regions report that this year's crop was small, thanks to a windy spring and late frost. Conditions were ideal on New Zealand's South Island, but on the North Island, harvest was a challenge if growers didn't pick before heavy rains arrived.
Fernando Zenteno is considering ripping up 15-year-old chardonnay and cabernet sauvignon vineyards in Chile’s central valley as the country plans to raise wine taxes to the highest among wine-producing nations.
I like to tell people that I knew Rosé when. Of course she’s famous now. Everyone loves her. People talk about her as if they always loved her, always knew she’d hit the big time. But, let’s be honest, Rosé has been resuscitated from life support. Most of us can [...]
Ready to taste the first wines of 2014? While vines are just flowering in Europe and North America, the Southern Hemisphere has picked, crushed and fermented this year's crop. Vintners in South America's leading wine nations—Chile and Argentina—did not face an easy growing season. In Chile, a severe spring frost created one of the smallest crops in years, but a good harvest season produced nice wines. There was frost on the other side of the Andes too, and a damp harvest further lowered yields.
Powdery mildew, or oïdium, has been tormenting grapegrowers for almost two centuries. A fungal disease that creates powdery gray splotches on leaves, it weakens vines and keeps berries from ripening. To stop it from growing and spreading, vintners spray fungicides or copper sulfate on their vines.
LONDON, May 20 (Reuters) - Forget government bonds, fine artand even stamps: Red wine outperformed them all over the 20thcentury.At least that is what research by a team of academics fromthe University
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