Gutiérrez Colosia, Oloroso Sherry
Staff Pick

Gutiérrez Colosia, Oloroso Sherry

Item # 27877 750mL

This Oloroso starts out rather dry, then gains complexity as it builds and opens. Amber in color, leaning towards mahogany, intense aromas of black walnut, dry treacle, figs repeat on the dry palate elevated with black sand. Serve with a chill before a meal with olives, figs, sliced jamón or after a meal with triple cream cheeses, like St. André and candied nuts.

$26.99/ Single Bottle
$323.88 $291.49/ Case of 12
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Staff Pick Notes

First, I love Oloroso Sherry because of its cool deception—it smells sweet, but drinks dry and nutty. Second, I love pineapple juice because it balances tropical fruit and tangy acidity. Finally, I love sparkling wine because, well, bubbles! If you are concerned that an unfinished bottle of Sherry will go to waste, consider making cocktails. Here’s just one idea that will that put bottle to use. 4 oz. Pineapple juice 1/2 oz. Oloroso Sherry Squeeze of lime Sparkling wine (Why not Cava to stay within Spain?) Shake and strain pineapple, Sherry, and lime. Top with 3 oz. of sparkling wine. Instant success! You’re welcome!




Central to the Spanish winemaking philosophy is the belief that wine should be released only when it is ready to be consumed, and not a moment before. Spanish wine law focuses squarely on this issue: the terms Crianza, Reserva and Gran Reserva are highly regulated indicators of the amount of time a wine has aged prior to its release. In Rioja, Navarra, and the Ribera del Duero (which have the most stringent requirements) red Crianzas must be aged a minimum of two years; Reservas, at least three...

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Sherry actually gets its name from our anglo-inability to pronounce the word “Jerez,” the town at the southern end of Spain in which the wine is produced. Like Champagne, Sherry can only be called Sherry if it comes from this specific region. That said, there are other “Sherry-styled” wines worthy of note produced outside of the Sherry D.O. (known as vinos generosos). Montilla, lying to the north-east of Jerez, produces some of the finest Pedro Ximénez in the world.


This style of Sherry is dark, rich, full-bodied and complex. Oloroso Sherries mature in cask for up to 25 years with no flor whatsoever, and are thus directly exposed to oxygen over a long period of time. This oxidation gives Oloroso its dark color and powerful aroma, and makes it the perfect accompaniment to hearty stews or meat dishes (if not on its own as a digestif). Olorosos are generally dry unless otherwise specified (as in the case of “sweet Olorosos” in which small quantities of...

Read more about Oloroso


Accounting for over 90% of the vine plantings in Jerez, this relatively neutral grape provides the ideal “blank canvas” for the creation of fabulously complex Sherries (much like the Ugni Blanc grape does in Cognac).

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