Visit the Wine Shop and discover wines recommended by the editors of FOOD & WINE Magazine. Each wine is singled out for a blend of quality and value.
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The Cretan grape variety Liatiko is
traditionally used for sweet wines, but here
it forms the basis for a juicy, savory red.
This red combines fruity Grenache, peppery
Syrah and earthy Mourvèdre-a blend that’s
traditional in the southern Rhône.
Superstar winemaker Philippe Cambie
helped fashion this blend from up-and-coming
Rhône estate Domaine La Collière.
This fragrant, supple red shows just how
food-friendly the Grenache-based blends of
France’s southern Rhône Valley can be.
Some of the best wines in Southern France
are being made with Rhône grapes, as with
this rich, Syrah-based red blend.
The Rhône’s Saint-Joseph district is a source
of good values in Syrah, like this peppery red
from the stellar 2009 vintage.
Located in southwest France’s Roussillon
district, Domaine Puig-Parahy’s vineyards
have grown grapes for seven centuries.
This robust blend speaks evocatively of the
ancient stony soils and sun-drenched hills of
Spain’s Utiel-Requena region is known for
rustic reds; this new-wave Sauvignon Blanc
shows it can produce refined whites, too.
Zin lovers should seek out Puglia’s Primitivos,
which are made from a genetically identical
grape and offer similarly bold fruit flavors.
Portugal is best known for its red wines, but
Douro whites can be delicious, too—like this
citrusy blend of native grape varieties.
Eric Dunham became famous for superb
Cabernet and Syrah; this complex Riesling
shows his talent extends to white grapes, too.
There’s more to Italy’s famed Piedmont
region than Barolo and Barbaresco, as this
rich, earthy red demonstrates.
California’s cool vintage in 2011 translates
into especially vivid, bright citrus flavors in
this mountain-grown Chardonnay.
Spain’s La Mancha region, where the fictional
Don Quixote roamed and El Greco painted,
is the source of this organically farmed wine.
South Africa is the New World’s most
compelling producer of Chenin Blanc, as
displayed by this juicy, dry-farmed blend.
This Calabrian offering showcases a little-known
red grape, Gaglioppo, that yields
firm, incredibly fragrant reds.
Some of the world’s great wines come from
France’s Rhône Valley, and often at relatively
sane prices—like this spicy, sophisticated red.
The winemakers behind Azul y Garanza
crushed grapes all over the world before
zeroing in on Spain’s Navarra region.
Roberto de la Mota, one of Argentina’s
greatest winemakers, helped fashion this
boldly structured Malbec.
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