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The Raisin de Loup, or the Wolf's Grape in English, is a blend of organically grown Grenache, Syrah and Caladoc coming from two plots located on the banks of the Rhone.?ÿThe wine is aged in concrete vats and bottled about 6 months post-harvest.

It's medium-bodied and fresh wine, intended to be unpretentious, you'll find notes of black cherry, anise and pink peppercorn.

Try it with roasted bell pepper pizza.

The Armenier's take great care of their Cote du Rhone through organic farming, manual harvesting and sorting of the grapes.

The Rhone Valley is blessed with an ideal combination of contrasting climate influences. The round stones that were created by glaciers moving and rolling rivers reflect heat upon the vines to encourage ripening. The stones retain the heat into the night which is needed when the mistral wind starts gusting down the Rhone Valley starting near Dijon. The mistral wind could blow the ears off a donkey. The vines need to be staked down to prevent them from blowing over but the benefit is that it cools the vines and retains acidity, essential for aging.

Domaine De Marcoux NV Raisin De Loup

SKU: 751378
Regular price $27.85
Unit price
per 
MARKET WINES SELECTION

COUNTRY: France

REGION: Rhone Valley

VARIETAL: Red Blend

Availability
 
Shipping calculated at checkout.

FORMAT: 750 ML

The Raisin de Loup, or the Wolf's Grape in English, is a blend of organically grown Grenache, Syrah and Caladoc coming from two plots located on the banks of the Rhone.?ÿThe wine is aged in concrete vats and bottled about 6 months post-harvest.

It's medium-bodied and fresh wine, intended to be unpretentious, you'll find notes of black cherry, anise and pink peppercorn.

Try it with roasted bell pepper pizza.

The Armenier's take great care of their Cote du Rhone through organic farming, manual harvesting and sorting of the grapes.

The Rhone Valley is blessed with an ideal combination of contrasting climate influences. The round stones that were created by glaciers moving and rolling rivers reflect heat upon the vines to encourage ripening. The stones retain the heat into the night which is needed when the mistral wind starts gusting down the Rhone Valley starting near Dijon. The mistral wind could blow the ears off a donkey. The vines need to be staked down to prevent them from blowing over but the benefit is that it cools the vines and retains acidity, essential for aging.