Red grape, known primarily for it's role (along with Cabernet Franc, Cabernet Sauvignon, Merlot, and Petit Verdot) in the wines of Bordeaux. This grape is also grown heavily in Spain (known there as Garnacha), and more recently in California and Australia. Grenache generally makes a lighter bodied wine when not blended, and is known for it's slightly spicy character.
Also confusingly known under the synonym names Alicante in the south of France and Guarnaccia in the Ischia DOC, Campania, Italy. It should not be confused with the shortened name for the late nineteenth century cross Alicante Bouschet. Grenache is curren
is a red grape variety widely grown in the Rhone Valley region of France.
A vine with little acidity, rich in alcohol for red wine.
A hearty, productive red grape popular in southern France as well as in Spain, where it is called Garnacha.
(greh-nah'sh) A red wine grape of the Rhone Valley of France, and elsewhere (especially Spain). In the southern Rhone Grenache replaces Syrah as the most important grape (Syrah being more important in the north). It is also the grape of Lirac and Tavel, two of the arguably best rose wines (also from the Rhone). Grenache is also responsible for the exceptional, and rare, fortified wine, Banyuls.
(Gray-NAHSH) - Red-wine grape commonplace in Languedoc and the Rhone, also California and, as Garnacha, in Spain. Typically makes hearty, peppery wines.
A grape variety found widely grown in Spain, (where it is known under the name Garnacha), the south of France and also in California. It is the main grape used in the red wine blend known as Chateauneuf-du-Pape, and, along with the Mourvedre, Cinsaut and some others, makes good wine blends under the appellation "Cotes du Rhone Villages". In the warmer regions of California the Grenache grape tends to produce red wines that are often "hot" due to high alcohol content and with a distinctive orange colored tint. Also used to make some of the better rose' wines of Provence in southern France.
A red grape grown in warmer climates and used in rose and blush wines
Red grape variety used in red and fortified wines.
Red grape - produces light, fruity wines
A grape variety used for making blush (pink) wines.
A red grape, usually blended into rosés and pale but fruity reds. Grown in California, southern France, and Spain. Also called Garnacha.
Planted widely around the world, this variety is probably best known for its part in some of the best wines from the Rhone region of France. In California it is also used as a blending grape and increasingly in some delightful rose wines.
Grenache is a red wine grape that produces fruity, spicy wines with medium body and tannins. It also can show a lighter side when it's turned into Rose.
(greh-nahsh) grape used to make red and rosé wines
A red wine grape widely grown in Spain (called Garnacha), the south of France and California. Usually the dominant grape in Chateauneuf-du-Pape blends.
This black grape makes warm, fruity-flavored wines with high alcohol content with aromas of ground black pepper. It is low in tannins (and acidity) so it is often blended with highly tannic grapes (Cab. sauv. and Syrah). Used extensively to blend when making red, rosé, and white wines in Spain and France. Australia, Southern France, California, and Spain are the main growing areas. It makes Chateauneuf-du-Pape, Côtes du Rhone, and Rioja.
a red grape variety. Widely planted in southern France and in Spain and a frequent component in Rhone-style blends produced in other parts of the world. Flavors redolent of strawberry and red berry without a great deal of tannin.
(greh-nah sh) A red grape variety. Flavors redolent of strawberry and red berry without a great deal of tannin.
A productive red wine grape widely planted in Southern France, where it gives full bodied, somewhat alcoholic wine that tends to age quickly. Itâ€(tm)s also an important variety in Spain, especially in Rioja and Navarre. Grenache is also planted in California, where it has lessened in importance over the years, likewise in Australia.
Grenache (pronounced gren-aash or gren-ash) (Garnatxa negre, Grenache Noir, Garnacha, or Cannonau) is a red grape variety grown primarily for the making of wine. It grows well in hot, dry regions and is grown in southern France, Spain, South America, Australia, and California's Central Valley.