Argyle Pinot Noir W.V. 750ml
Discover Argyle Pinot Noir W.V. 750ml:
100% Pinot Noir grown in two high altitude vineyards in Argyle, Dundee and Eola Amiti Hills, produces bright and fresh red fruits, spring flowers and fine spices. This wine, harvested for a month, has the aroma and texture of a long and fresh 2019 harvest in Willamette Valley.
About the Winery
Twenty-five years ago, Argyle started wine production in Willamette Valley, Oregon. Since 1987, winemaker Rollin Souls and winemaker Allen Holstein have joined forces to produce world-class sparkling wines using Champagne, Chardonnay, fermented in barrels, and Pinor Noir with a silky texture from low yield vineyards, which are grown on some of the best slopes and hillsides. Argyle wines have a total of 11 Top 100 Wine Spectator denominations – more than any other winery in Oregon. Argyle wines in this list include sparkling wine, Chardonnay and Pinot Noir, which really makes Argyle one of the best practices in the elegant and long-lasting viticulture craft.
Pinot Noir is difficult to cultivate, is a small vineyard with dense bunches and is prone to problems such as rot and mildew. Known as “broken-hearted grapes”, it can be a headache for both winegrowers and vineyard managers, but it is grown all over the world, and for this reason it can have higher prices than other varieties.
Light and medium in flavor, Oregon Pino has a finer bone than California Pinot, and has a wide aromatic range of flavors, including strawberry, raspberry, delicate floral notes, and earthy notes like mushrooms and truffles.
As in other renowned regions where this noble grape is produced, Oregon’s Pinot Noir can be as refined and attractive as a fine Burgundy red wine.
While Oregon’s wine production is relatively young, world-class wines, especially Pinot Noir, have been coming from this cool climate region for many years.
Discover Pinot Noir Wines
Pinot Noir, often known as the "noble grape" or "red burgundy," is a blue-tinged grape variety that belongs to the vitis vinifera grape vine species. This finicky vine comes from Burgundy, France, and produces a popular red wine.
While Burgundy continues to produce some of the world's best Pinot Noir wines, high-quality Pinot Noir is now cultivated and produced in a variety of milder regions throughout the globe. In reality, a recent global tasting revealed that some wine areas in New Zealand produce some of the world's finest value Pinot Noirs.
Pinot Noir is the go-to wine for many people. It's light enough to enjoy all summer long, and it goes well with virtually any fish. Pinot Noir has a wide range of flavors, so it pairs nicely with a variety of meats and cheeses. While demand for this light red wine has risen significantly, the grape is notoriously temperamental and difficult to cultivate. As a result, wine prices have risen in recent years. The drinking of Pinot Noir wines may be traced back to the first century, when the ancient Romans reported doing so shortly after conquering most of the Gaul area, which is now France. There is no clear proof as to when the grape was originally fermented and consumed, although it has been around for quite some time.
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