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  • Rosé Wines

    If you have already found your personal favourite white wines and red wines and are ready for a new taste experience, you really ought to take a closer look at our rosé wine selection. We promise: Enticing surprises await you.

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    Horgelus Rosé Côtes de Gascogne IGP 2019 - Domaine Horgelus
    Horgelus Rosé Côtes de Gascogne IGP 2019 - Domaine Horgelus
    Domaine Horgelus dry France
    5.74 €* €5.84 *
    Content 0.75 liter(s) (€7.65 * / 1 liter(s))
    70217-FR-RO-BL-001-13
    vegan
    Harmonie de Gascogne Rosé 2019 - Domaine de Pellehaut
    Harmonie de Gascogne Rosé 2019 - Domaine de Pellehaut
    Domaine de Pellehaut dry France
    6.04 €*
    Content 0.75 liter(s) (€8.05 * / 1 liter(s))
    70126-FR-RO-BL-617-12
    vegan
    Merlot Rosé serigrafiert 2019 - Fortant de France
    Merlot Rosé serigrafiert 2019 - Fortant de France
    Fortant de France semi-dry France
    6.33 €*
    Content 0.75 liter(s) (€8.44 * / 1 liter(s))
    70007-FR-RO-ME-608-12
    organic
    Tavel AOC 2019 - Domaine La Rocaliére
    Tavel AOC 2019 - Domaine La Rocaliére
    Domaine La Rocaliere dry France
    10.42 €*
    Content 0.75 liter(s) (€13.89 * / 1 liter(s))
    70015-FR-RO-BL-005-11
    Ribet Pink Syrah Rosé 2019 - Arrogant Frog
    Ribet Pink Syrah Rosé 2019 - Arrogant Frog
    Arrogant Frog dry France
    6.04 €*
    Content 0.75 liter(s) (€8.05 * / 1 liter(s))
    70015-FR-RO-SH-001-12
    Rosé d'Anjou Les Terriades AOC 2019 - Les Caves de la Loire
    Rosé d'Anjou Les Terriades AOC 2019 - Les Caves de la Loire
    Les Caves de la Loire semi-dry France
    5.65 €*
    Content 0.75 liter(s) (€7.53 * / 1 liter(s))
    70217-FR-RO-001-12
    Gris Blanc Vin de Pays d'Oc 2019 - Gérard Bertrand
    Gris Blanc Vin de Pays d'Oc 2019 - Gérard Bertrand
    Gerard Bertrand dry France
    8.68 €*
    Content 0.75 liter(s) (€11.57 * / 1 liter(s))
    70011-FR-RO-001-12
    Réserve du Cochonnet Rosé 2019 - Vignerons de la Vicomté
    Réserve du Cochonnet Rosé 2019 - Vignerons de la Vicomté
    Vignerons de la Vicomté dry France
    5.84 €*
    Content 0.75 liter(s) (€7.79 * / 1 liter(s))
    70126-FR-RO-CI-967-13
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    Miraflors Rosé 2019 - Domaine Lafage
    Miraflors Rosé 2019 - Domaine Lafage
    Domaine Lafage dry France
    9.55 €*
    Content 0.75 liter(s) (€12.73 * / 1 liter(s))
    70342-FR-RO-BL-001-14
    Le Ciel Rosé Pays d'Oc IGP 1,0 l 2019 - Les Domaines Paul Mas
    Le Ciel Rosé Pays d'Oc IGP 1,0 l 2019 - Les Domaines Paul Mas
    Domaine Paul Mas dry France
    5.36 €*
    Content 1 liter(s)
    70015-FR-RO-BL-003-12
    Tutti Frutti Rosé 2019 - Arrogant Frog
    Tutti Frutti Rosé 2019 - Arrogant Frog
    Arrogant Frog dry France
    5.17 €*
    Content 0.75 liter(s) (€6.89 * / 1 liter(s))
    70015-FR-RO-BL-002-12
    Fleur de d'Artagnan Rosé Côtes de Gascogne 2019 - Plaimont
    Fleur de d'Artagnan Rosé Côtes de Gascogne 2019 - Plaimont
    Fleur de d´Artagnan dry France
    4.67 €*
    Content 0.75 liter(s) (€6.23 * / 1 liter(s))
    70011-FR-RO-BL-009-12
    Whispering Angel Rosé 2019 - Château d'Esclans
    Whispering Angel Rosé 2019 - Château d'Esclans
    Château d'Esclans dry France
    19.40 €*
    Content 0.75 liter(s) (€25.87 * / 1 liter(s))
    70336-FR-RO-BL-004-13
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    6er Vorteils-Weinpaket - Horgelus Rosé 2019 - Domaine Horgelus
    6er Vorteils-Weinpaket - Horgelus Rosé 2019 - Domaine Horgelus
    Domaine Horgelus dry France
    33.72 €* €35.03 *
    Content 4.5 liter(s) (€7.49 * / 1 liter(s))
    70217-FR-RO-BL-001-6X
    Cuvée M Rosé 2019 - Château Minuty
    Cuvée M Rosé 2019 - Château Minuty
    Château Minuty dry France
    13.55 €*
    Content 0.75 liter(s) (€18.07 * / 1 liter(s))
    70011-FR-RO-BL-237-12
    Rosé de la Chevalière 2019 - Laroche
    Rosé de la Chevalière 2019 - Laroche
    Laroche dry France
    7.31 €*
    Content 0.75 liter(s) (€9.75 * / 1 liter(s))
    70011-FR-RO-BL-267-10
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    Rosé Wine for Warm Summer Days

    For a long time, rosé wine just wasn’t taken that seriously. But the word about that mistake has been getting around: Rosé wine has been becoming increasingly popular with wine lovers over the past few years. Well-chilled, it is an excellent summer wine for hot days.

    The Popularity of Rosé Wine

    The growing popularity of  rosé wine is also supported by statistics: While rosés made up just two percent of the market a few years ago, it now makes up eight percent. It still has a relatively small distribution compared to white and red wines, which is due to a persistent misconception. Many people who aren’t involved with wine on a regular basis believe that rosé is simply made by mixing white wine with red. That is, however completely false. At least any self-respecting European vintner would indignantly refrain from such a practice. Following severe protests, an EU legislative proposal to allow this method fell through for exactly that reason. Red and white wines may only be mixed in the production of sparkling rosé wines. Outside of Europe, at least some of the cheapest rosés, are in fact made by mixing red and white wine.

    Real Rosé Wine: Colour Depends Upon the Production Method

    The truth is roséweine is made from crushed red wine grapes and then fermented like a white wine. There are a few various methods that differ only slightly from one another – and they can be recognised by the colour of the finished rosé wine. If the red grapes are pressed but not chopped, and the liquor is then fermented without skin, a very light rosé is the result, and it has a tender, delicate aroma. If, however, the grapes remain in the mash for even one or two days, the grape skins give the wine a stronger, raspberry red colour and a more intensive flavour. 

    The most intensive rosé comes from France and is made with the Saignée method. After a period of 12 – 48 hours, part of the unpressed mash is removed from the red wine fermentation vat, pressed, and then vinified as a rosé. The pomace (the solid material left after pressing) is then returned to the remaining red wine, and the grape skins reintroduced to the mash increase the colourants and tanninsproportionately. One might even say that rosé wine made with the Saignée method is a by-product of red wine production. Which doesn’t mean that it is of lower quality: Tavel, which comes from the Avignon region, is produced with the Saignée method, and many consider it the best rosé of all.

    It should be mentioned that the combining of red and white wine is practiced in Europe as well - sort of. Rotling, also known regionally as Schillerwein or Schieler, is made from both white and red grapes. These, however are mashed and vinified together. White varieties used for rotlings are, for example, Riesling or Pinot Gris. The rotling, however, is never allowed to call itself a rosé!

    Varietal Grapes in Rosé Wine

    Many red varieties are used for the production of rosé wine and vary from region to region. The following varieties are of special importance for the production of rosé wine:

    • Pinot Noir: Rosé wine from Germany is mostly made from the Pinot Noir grape. If the wines have been made from a single variety and originate from a single location, they are usually termed ‘Vin Gris’.
    • Cabernet: For the production of French rosé wines, Cabernet Franc and Cabernet Sauvignon are used primarily in the Bordeaux region, but these varieties have also become quite common in the New World.
    • Cinsault: Together with other varieties, and especially in the south of France, the Cinsault grape produces lightly fragrant and fruity rosé wines.
    • Grenache: This variety is primarily used in the production of Spanish rosé wines and in wines from the south of France.
    • Tempranillo: Especially in Rioja, this variety is to Spain what the Cabernet is to France, and it is also popular for the production of vin gris rosés.
    • Zinfandel/ Primitivo: This variety is found primarily in California. Rosé wines there are called ‘White Zinfandel’ or ‘Blush Zinfandel’.
    • Sangiovese: Italian rosé wines from Tuscany almost always contain this variety.


    Especially in the summer, a well-chilled rosé is the perfect companion to light dishes such as salads, tapas, antipasti or fish. As a rule, rosés do not have aging potential and should be consumed while they are still young. An exception is the abovementioned Tavel, which can also be left to mature in the bottle for a few years. 

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