Giraudon’s rosé is 100% Gamay—a grape you might recognize, because it has made Beaujolais rightly famous. This grape gives you a rosé that’s cranberry-fresh and juicy—a touch more full in flavor than the pale, light, floral rosés of Provence. It has the heft to stand up to summer meals: grilled scallops, whole fish, sweet corn, lobster rolls, ripe tomato salads with creamy mozzarella. Thirst-quenching wines like rosé, Reynolds explains, need that tart sensation. Gamay has a ton of acidity naturally, so the wine is a bit too sharp to drink when it’s first bottled.
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