Many fine-dining wine lists are similar: drenched in Bordeaux and Napa, filled with Super Tuscan and Rioja and sprinkled with a handful of New World wines.
 But lately, some wine directors, rejecting massive flavor profiles and responding to customers’ desire for novelty, have started to add wines from more neglected European regions.
 Such wines can offer a number of advantages. For one, they might make a better match with contemporary cuisine. In Chicago, for example, Arthur Hon, ...

Register to view this article

It’s free but we need to know a little about you to continually improve our content.

Why Register?

Registering allows you to unlock a portion of our premium online content. You can access more in-depth stories and analysis, as well as news not found on any other website or any other media outlet. You also get free eNewsletters, blogs, real-time polls, archives and more.

 

Attention Print Subscribers:  While you have already been granted free access to NRN we ask that you register now. We promise it will only take a few minutes!
 

Questions about your account or how to access content? 

Contact: Brian Galletta (813) 627-6722 Brian.galletta@penton.com or Desiree Torres (813)-627-6792 Desiree.Torres@penton.com

Already registered? here.