rmpomerantz wrote:You don't like the higher prices of Pinots? If you think they're bad, check out Napa Cabernets
Ray Juskiewicz wrote:As for the price, it's supply and demand. The good pinot noir supply is growing slower than the demand, so our habit is getting more expensive.
BTW, Robin, we saw your Hot Brown judging on TV this week. A Yankee didn't really have a chance, did he?
Dave Chouiniere wrote:What do folks who live in Burgundy drink every day with their meals? Do they drink poor quality juice or do they have a local alternative that doesn’t drain their wallet?
rmpomerantz wrote:Movie? What movie?
I know pricing is very competitive here in the Chicago, but there's no reason why you shouldn't be able to get some good Pinot' at a "reasonable" price.
Joe Sage wrote:Oregon pinot noir is terribly expensive to grow. ... One result of the recent love affair with pinot noir has been earlier and earlier release of Oregon vintages - a sign that price increases haven't kept pace with increases in demand.
Randy Buckner wrote:I can think of three Oregon Pinots off the top of my head for under $20 that are decent ...
Joe Sage wrote:One result of the recent love affair with pinot noir has been earlier and earlier release of Oregon vintages - a sign that price increases haven't kept pace with increases in demand.
Hi Joe and welcome to the Wine Lovers Page. A friend of mine owns the largest Pinot Noir vineyard in NY State and I can confirm what you are saying first hand. His winery makes only PN. To make a world class Pinot Noir is different than making other wines. Low yields, hand picking, sorting bunches, protecting the vines in winter, plus all the vinification costs you mentioned. His wines retail for $46/bottle or $27 for futures and I believe they are a good value. Other local wineries sell Riesling, Chardonnay and Cab Franc for $12 - $20 and hybrids for less than $10, but a good Pinot Noir is very special.Joe Sage wrote:Oregon pinot noir is terribly expensive to grow. ....
rmpomerantz wrote:plus, it's a great pairing with almost any food.
Welcome leenelsen to the WLDG. Back in '75, when I was a wine newbie, my cousin, who was more knowledgeable than I was said "The difference between a $5 and a $10 bottle of wine is worth it." $35 + bottles of wine are usually worth it, but I tend to treasure them for special occasions.leenelsen wrote:What used to a really good wine for about $15 is now $25 to $35 and just not worth it There is too much good wine out there to even try to mess around with a Pinot anymore.
Users browsing this forum: Florida Jim, Google [Bot], MSNbot Media, Yahoo [Bot] and 6 guests