Brella Pinot Noir 2009
Pinot Noir from Oregon
An elegantly balanced Pinot Noir with opulent red berry fruits, spicy notes, and vanilla from barrel aging. The silken mouth feel and a seductive lingering finish provide a harmonious union that pairs well with many cuisines.
Tasting Panel - "Streamlined and silky, bright cherries and dusty roses just out of the soil combine to show off a desirable and intriguing Oregon Pinot that finishes long with anise, cocoa and sweet spice. "
You’ve got great taste. You know what to drink, and where to eat. You even know what your friends want. Your repertoire requires an approachable wine that won’t let you down. Meet Brella Pinot Noir. Premier growers in Oregon’s world-class wine country united to bring you the best of the region, all under one ‘brella.
In vineyards nestled between the Pacific Ocean and the Cascade Mountains, sun and rain work in tandem as these growers cultivate Brella’s pristine grapes. The result? A lush pinot noir with exceptional red berry fruits, spicy notes, and soft tannins. Brella is sophisticated yet infinitely drinkable at any meal or occasion, from a dinner party to a backyard barbecue to an evening at home. Share Brella, and highlight your great taste with great wine. View all Brella Wines
About Other Oregon
Like many other states, Oregon itself is an AVA of note. An Oregon wine can simply state "Oregon" as its place of origin, which typically means the grapes came from multiple smaller AVAs within the state.
Beyond the main AVAs of Oregon, like Willamette Valley, Rogue and Umpqua, smaller regions are gaining ground. Some you may see on the label include:
Walla Walla Valley AVA– these are most often associated with Washington State, but technically they run over the state lines into Oregon. Most wineries only use a small fraction of grapes from the Oregon side in order to maintain a Washington State wine, but you may see some Oregon producers sourcing grapes from those small overlapping AVAs.
Southern Oregon AVA– encompassing the Rogue and Umpqua Valleys, this AVA is a large area where many producers are experimenting with Syrah.
About OregonOregon has long been an agricultural state, producing everything from hazelnuts to cattle. The Willamette Valley in particular is a fertile basin for all sorts of produce. Not quite pegged as a wine state, in 1965, a UC Davis graduate named David Lett decided that the Willamette's climate mirrored that of Burgundy in France. With that in mind, he decided to plant some Pinot Noir clones to see how they did. And a good gamble it was. The Willamette is now one of the only regions in the world to focus solely on Pinot Noir as its red variety. Also known for Chardonnay and Pinot Gris. The southern part of Oregon has been slower in delving into the world wine market, but has been making excellent strides with their Rhone style varietals, like Syrah and Grenache. There are also coastal regions producing promising wines.
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