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Indigo Rosé, Dom. de la Navicelle - 2018

Item # 40662 750mL
$18.96/ Single Bottle
$227.52 $170.64/ Case of 12
You Save 25%
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Tasting Notes

A new estate in the heart of Provence. This salmon-hued rosé is very gourmand with fuller body thanks to the fact that it's based on the local Tibouren grape. The soils in this part of the region are varied and the vines are planted in clay, limestone, schist and iron-rich soils.


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Astor's Glossary of Terms

Grenache

The Grenache grape (a.k.a. Grenache Noir) produces relatively pale, fruity red wines that often stop just short of sweetness. Grenache is familiar to most wine drinkers as an ingredient in the blends of the Rhône and Languedoc-Roussillon, where it can add charm to varieties that are a little rougher around the edges. The distinguished Châteauneuf-du-Pape and Gigondas appellations are both...

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Mourvèdre

Known as Mataro in California and Monastrell in Spain, Mourvèdre can produce bold, tannic, highly alcoholic red wines. They usually show no shortage of fruit as well, and the best examples keep it all in perfect balance. Rhône-style blends are cropping up all over the world, and one of the classic tried-and-true combinations is "GSM," or Grenache-Syrah-Mourvèdre. The "M" contributes focus and...

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Carignan

Grown all over Europe and the Americas, Carignan (a.k.a. Carignane, Carignano, and Cariñena) is seldom seen as a 100% varietal wine. Many appellations of Languedoc-Roussillon must include a certain percentage of Carignan, but it is rarely the dominant grape in these blends. For years, this naturally high-yielding grape suffered from overproduction, but New World winemakers have lately taken up...

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Provence

Provence has some of the best vine-growing territory in the world, with a perfect Mediterranean climate tempered by the cooling effects of the sea. The region produces a broad range of wines, the majority of which pair effortlessly with the light, herb-infused cuisine of Provence.

Bandol, arguably the most significant appellation in Provence, produces spicy, earthy, rich red wines. These...

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Côtes de Provence

Wines from Côtes de Provence, which can be red, white or (most commonly) rosé, are the Provençal wines most likely to be encountered in the U.S. The fresh and fruity rosés represent about 80% of the region's production, and are usually blends of Cinsault, Grenache, Mourvèdre, and Syrah.