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French Wines

Subcategories

  • Alsace Wine
  • Beaujolais Wine
  • Wine from the Center...

    Wine from the Center of France

  • Burgundy Wine

    Burgundy Wine

  • Bordeaux Wines

    Bordeaux is one of the great vineyards of France, both in terms of volume produced and surface area exploited, but also and above all because of the diversity of its terroirs and the world renown of its Classed Crus. The Bordeaux vineyard in numbers is around 9,800 winegrowers, 115,000 hectares of vines and 38 appellations. Bordeaux offers a range of prices ranging from small everyday wine to the largest bottles that accompany the biggest events of a lifetime. From 1855 Bordeaux adopted a classification system to recognize the best terroirs and the best know-how. The main Bordeaux classifications are as follows: 1855 Classification for Grands Crus Classés, Classification of Graves, Classification of Saint-Emilion, Classification of Crus Bourgeois du Médoc and Classification of Crus Artisans. The main grape varieties used for Bordeaux Reds and Rosés are, Merlot, Cabernet Sauvignon and Cabernet Francs, for Bordeaux Blancs, Sémillon, Sauvignon, Muscadelle. A Bordeaux wine is very rarely a wine made from a single grape variety, it is often the result of a blend of several grape varieties. The Bordeaux region is divided into 6 wine-growing sub-regions, the Médoc (Margaux, Pauillac, Saint-Julien ...), Blaye and Bourg, the Libournais (Fronsac, Lalande de Pomerol, Saint-Emilion, Castillon Côtes de Bordeaux .. .), Entre deux Mers (Loupiac, Cadillac, Sainte-Croix-du-Mont, Côtes de Bordeaux), Graves and Sauternes (Barsac, Cévrier, Graves, Pessac-Léognan Sauternes) Bordeaux and Bordeaux Supérieurs.

  • Champagne Still Wine

    Champagne Still Wine

  • Corsica Wines

    Corsica Wine

  • Jura Wines

    Jura Wines

  • Languedoc Wine

    Languedoc Wine

  • Roussillon Wines
  • Provence Wines

    Provence Region Wines

  • Sud Ouest Wines

    Sud Ouest Region Wine

  • Savoie Wine

    The wines of Savoy are produced on the two departments that are Savoy and Haute Savoie, some communes of Isère and Ain complete the picture. These white, red and rosé wines are now recognized for their qualities and go beyond the borders of the Alps for their distribution in France. There are 16 geographical denominations of which the best known are Abymes, Apremont, Chignin-Bergeron Chautagne, Cruet, and the main grape varieties used for white wines are: Jacquère, Mondeuse and Highness, for red and rosé wines Gamay , Mondeuse and Pinot Noir. Jean Perrier wines offer a very wide range and always well representative of the quality of each geographical denomination of the wines of Savoy.

  • Loire Valley Wines

    The Loire Valley wine region is scattered along the Loire and its tributaries. Loire wines are divided into 4 major regions, L'Anjou and Saumurois with 19 appellations including Les vins de Anjou, Anjou Villages, Cabernet d'Anjou, Savennières, Saumur Champigny, Coteaux du Layon, the Nantes region with 7 appellations including Muscadet Muscadet Sèvre and Maine Gros Plant Fiefs Vendéens Coteaux d'Ancenis, Touraine and its 20 appellations including Touraine, Bourgueil, Chinon, Saint Nicolas de Bourgeuil, Montlouis sur Loire, Vouvray, Cheverny and finally the Center Loire with 12 appellations including Sancerre , Pouilly-Fumé, Menetou-Salon, Coteaux du Giennois, Quincy, Reuilly, Saint-Pourçain.

    The Loire Valley is a journey from Nantes to Nevers via Angers then Saumur, Tours and finally Blois, Bourges. In a few figures, the wines of the Loire are 85 appellations and geographical names spread over 3 regions and 7 departments, the longest wine route in France with more than 800 km, 12 grape varieties used including 4 major, for reds the Cabernet Franc and for whites, Sauvignon, Chenin and Melon de Bourgogne. The production is divided into 35% white, 30% rosé, 20% red and 15% bubbles.

  • Vallée du Rhône
  • Vins de France Wines

    Vins de France Wines know before as Table Wines. The name Vin de France is the name that replaces formerly the "Vin de Table". This new category of wines is just as much the "humble" category in the French wine hierarchy. This category also contains "unclassifiable" wines because they do not fit into the specifications of a label but are therefore fantastic. For a long time the Mas de Daumas Gassac, which refused to comply with the rules of the appellation to which it was supposed to respond, has been called the most expensive table wine in France and therefore in the world ...

  • Vins de Pays wines

    Vins de Pays wines

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Showing 1 - 48 of 1306 items
Showing 1 - 48 of 1306 items