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This wine has aromas of tarragon and fennel bulb, plus green pear, mineral, and citrus blossom. In the mouth, these flavors reoccur and you’ll find a lively, refreshing texture. With its balance of acid, ...
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Oregon’s pioneer winegrowers planted using selections of Chardonnay that had been chosen for California’s climate. They were very late ripening - in Oregon, two or three weeks after Pinot noir. ...
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Oregon’s pioneer winegrowers planted using selections of Chardonnay that had been chosen for California’s climate. They were very late ripening - in Oregon, two or three weeks after Pinot noir. ...
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Pinot gris originated in Burgundy, like the other members of the Pinot family, and has had a long history all over Europe. In recent times, versions from Alsace and northern Italy have been the best known. ...
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The U.S. is an expansive country with diverse geography and climate. The wide range provides several wine growing regions, including Oregon, Washington, New York and for local consumption in Texas, Virginia and the Carolinas. Despite this diversity, the vast majority of wine is still produced along the west coast in California. Napa and Sonoma are the most popular growing regions, but there are hundreds of wineries scattered throughout the country.

Regional identity is as indicative of the wine's features as it is in European growing countries, but American naming classifications are far less strict than those of old world wines. Wine varieties and blends from the U.S. have been produced for hundreds of years, but they have gained particular popularity in the last few decades. Browse our selection at Wine Chateau to order U.S. wines online.