Sagrantino di Montefalco


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Varietals Produced by Sagrantino di Montefalco View all

  • Sagrantino

    History of the grape: Sagrantino is mostly grown around the town of Montefalco in the central Italian region of Umbri...

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Sagrantino di Montefalco on Snooth

  • Adanti Sagrantino di Montefalco Arquata 2001

    Snoothrank:

    Beginning to show signs of opening, revealing a touch of menthol with black spice notes, sweet black fruits, leather, and smoke. This shows some sweet raspberry fruit with real cut and a fine freshness. The wine evolves in the glass revealing a real elegance and faceted quality that touches on elements of roasted nuts, leather, menthol, and frui... Read More

    Wine review by Gregory Dal Piaz


  • Adanti Sagrantino di Montefalco Arquata 2004

    Snoothrank:

    More leather and game notes on the nose with a bit of smoky oak, very quiet, low key nose ~ there are emerging notes of asphalt, rosemary and some milky oak. With a softer entry, and with slightly softer acidity but the tannins are nicely ripe and lead to a mouthwatering palate with earthy, savory elements above the fruit, nice finish with inte... Read More

    Wine review by Gregory Dal Piaz


  • Adanti Sagrantino di Montefalco Arquata 2005

    Snoothrank:

    deep and spicy on the nose with earthy cocoa notes, and a dark, forest floor, juniper scented note. In the mouth this is extracted with tons of tannins as well as tons of rich, chewy, dark fruit. 90pts Read More

    Wine review by Gregory Dal Piaz


  • My last email had me in Montepulciano, enjoying the wine, and the view. It ... ... the majority of consumers, Sagrantino di Montefalco labels that classify the producers in some essentially random way is going to help who now? The truth of the matter is that the only classifications worth anything are one’s that classify the vineyards. Period.... Read More

    From the article Italy in Nine Parts- Umbria and Montefalco


  • Lungarotti Sagrantino di Montefalco Sagrantino di Montefalco 2004

    Snoothrank:

    No written review

    Wine review by stella brown


  • I last left you walking out of the Albergo Duomo in Montepulciano. I had just taken a left on the Via Ricci, and was making my way to the Piazza Duomo, where one can find the cellars of Contucci. That’s right, conveniently located, for visitors at least, and smack in the middle of town, one can find the historic cellars of the family Contucci. ... Read More

    From the article Italy in Nine Part- Vino Nobile di Montepulciano


  • The Boscarelli estate seems to be a work in progress. Now a lot of work certainly has been completed, from the complete replanting of the vineyards to select clones of primarily Sangiovese, though with some Mammolo, Canaiolo and Colorino along with Merlot, Cabernet Sauvignon and Syrah. In addition the cellars at Boscarelli have been expanded, an... Read More

    From the article The Wines of Boscarelli


  • If there is any winery that could dominate the Vino Nobile segment in the states it should be Avignonesi. They may not be the most prolific producer, but they have a multi pronged approach that is sure to garner attention. First off they may very well be best known for a wine other than Vino Nobile, their Occhio di Pernice. This is a monumental ... Read More

    From the article The Wines of Avignonesi


  • When we think of Tuscan wine it’s so easy to get distracted by thoughts of Brunello and Chianti, then move on to the Super Tuscans, totally glossing over many great wines. The greatest mistake many people make is to ignore Montepulciano, or rather the wines of Montepulciano: Vino Nobile and Rosso di Montepulciano. Let me rephrase that just a lit... Read More

    From the article Italy in Nine Parts: Montepulciano


  • Volpaia: it takes a village, no seriously. The Castello di Volpaia estate is one of the most remarkable wineries I have ever visited. Now, granted I was there in the off-season, but driving up the rather winding road to the hilltop enclave, it’s really not much more than a ring of buildings protecting the inner Castello, can leave you a little p... Read More

    From the article Italy in Nine Parts. Chianti


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