Trelab presented a poster about ongoing Qvevri research at the recent Washington Association of Wine Grape Growers annual meeting.

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Trelab presented a poster about ongoing Qvevri research at the recent Washington Association of Wine Grape Growers annual meeting.

via The Qvevri Project.

Kvevri how to deal with

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Check this article by Giorgi Barisashvili, an absolute minefield of useful info about the qvevri

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Georgian flagship wine | Marani

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I have great confidence in Saperavi, the mostly planted red grape variety in Georgia, in leading Georgian wine to the international market.A dark-skinned variety, Saperavi has pink flesh that gives a deep colour to the wine. Its high tannin and acidity provide the backbone for a wine with long ageing capability. It has black fruits and spicy characters rather like a combination of Cabernet Sauvignon and Syrah. With age, it develops a tertiary bouquet of chocolate, walnut and dried fruits. It is versatile and can be made in different styles: concentrated and tannic using the traditional kvevri method; easy drinking and fruity wine using stainless steel fermentation and minimum tannin extraction; or more elegant and structured wine combining the kvevri method and ageing in oak barrels. It can be dry as in Saperavi or Mukuzani, or semi sweet as in Kindzmarauli.

via Georgian flagship wine | Marani.

Hvino News | Wine News from Republic of Georgia: “Cradle of Wine” is registered by Georgia as a brand name in EU

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“Cradle of Wine” is registered by Georgia as a brand name in EU2007’s Georgian postage stamp 18.07.2012 Hvino News Georgia has registered the brand name “Cradle of Wine” in the European Union. EU’s Office for Harmonization in the Internal Market has now issued a permit, which means that Georgia will have the exclusive right to present the wine with words “Georgia – the cradle of wine”

via Hvino News | Wine News from Republic of Georgia: "Cradle of Wine" is registered by Georgia as a brand name in EU.

Georgian wine gets English news website

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An English-language online news portal covering wine produced in the country of Georgia was launched yesterday 1 May.Hvino News will create a single source of information on the Georgian wine industry in English, the website said. Access is free, with the site offering assistance in preparing and editing material.

via Georgian wine gets English news website.

Natural wines | Wine Articles | People & Places | decanter.com

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There are natural wine producers as far afield as the uS and New Zealand, as well as in lesser-known regions such as Slovenia, Georgia and Serbia. Paris, New York, San Francisco and Tokyo are mad about the movement and London is now close on their heels.Given current media hype, natural wine might seem like the new kid on the block and, in the sense of a movement gathering momentum, that’s true.Natural wines themselves, however, have existed since time immemorial. When wine was first made 8,000 years ago, it was not made using packets of yeasts, vitamins, enzymes, Mega Purple, reverse osmosis, cryoextraction or powdered tannins – some of the many additives and processes used in winemaking worldwide.The wines of these bygone days were natural: they were made from crushed grapes that fermented into wine.

via Natural wines | Wine Articles | People & Places | decanter.com.

Tony Aspler’s notes from the International Qvevri Wine Symposium.

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In the evening, to the courtyard of the Georgian National Museum for the opening ceremonies of the symposium. We’re greeted by a group of singers performing traditional polyphonic music – a kind of local barbershop quartet times two. The symposium is underwritten by the United States. The US ambassador to Georgia John Ball says, in his opening remarks, “Nothing important in Georgia happens without wine.

via Tony Aspler: The Wine Guy.

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