Bogle Vineyards Old Vine Zinfandel is made from 60-80 years old, head-trained, and dry-farmed vines. Robust and fiery, Flavors of handmade raspberry jam cooking on the stove are abundant in taste. This wine is nicely balanced throughout, with vanilla bean, juniper, and toasted oak notes. This flexible wine goes well with a wide range of dishes, from rich and distinctive dishes to your favorite barbeque or weeknight takeout!
For years, the winemakers at Bogle have been looking for vines that are 60 to 80 years old for Bogle Vineyards old vine zinfandel. These rugged head-trained and dry grown pioneers produce minimal yields of small concentrated bunches of fruits, resulting in compelling and delicious wines. This Zinfandel has notes of sun-ripened raspberries and freshly ground white peppercorns on the aroma. On the palate, this Zinfandel has flavors of red berries and cranberries. Classic juniper flavors give rise to a rich and luscious finish, with a note of savory herb in the backdrop, while 12 months of age in two-year-old barrels wraps the wine in spicy wood and a touch of vanilla wafer.
Pinot Noir is one of the most popular red wines in the world today, but Zinfandel is gaining popularity and is a pleasant choice. This has prompted wine connoisseurs to inquire about the differences between the two wines.
Pinot Noir is a high-quality wine with a lot of taste and body depth, and it comes at a premium price. By comparison, Zinfandel is more affordable, as it is made from tougher grapes that result in a stronger, more alcoholic wine. In addition, the tannins profile of pinot noir is modest, whereas Zinfandel has a medium-high tannins profile. Pinot noir's alcohol by volume ranges from 11.5 to 13.5 percent. Zinfandel has a 14.5% to 17.5% ABV.
Duck, chicken, pig, and mushrooms go well with Pinot Noir. Moroccan and Turkish spices complement Zinfandel's wild cinnamon-spice notes.
Try spicy meals like tangy barbeque or curries with your Bogle Vineyards old vine Zinfandel because it enhances the wild cinnamon-spice flavors of Zinfandel. Quail, Turkey, Bacon, Ham are all excellent lighter meats to pair with. Zinfandel pairs well with grilled red meats and lamb. Use fruity veggies like roasted tomato, red peppers, caramelized onion, roasted squash, and apricot to bring out the fruitiness in Zinfandel.
Pork tonkatsu is a Japanese dish with a curry sauce that is heavily spicy. This dish's spicing and savory-sweet qualities make it an ideal partner for Zinfandel.
We, Bottle Broz, have a wonderful Zinfandel collection. Explore here.