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Gamay – November
Your November club package is here!
2022 Division Nouveau Nouveau! 2x
A celebratory wine created to signify the end of harvest. Unfined, unfiltered and unpretentiously fun.
Mais oui…Le Division “Nouveau Nouveau” est arrivé! 2022 marks the eleventh vintage of our Beaujolais-inspired Nouveau made with 100% Gamay Noir from Carousel Vineyard, planted at high-up lands of the Yakima Valley, within the Columbia Valley AVA.
Like our friends in Beaujolais, nouveau wines are typically the first wines released from any given vintage, created to celebrate the end of harvest. Beaujolais Nouveau Day, the third Thursday in November, is when these wines are released to the general public. We stick to this tradition and release our Nouveau Nouveau on the same day, with a celebration of winemakers and wine drinkers all over the world to pop these fresh, fruity, and quaffable reds to celebrate the bounty of the harvest and all of the hard work involved in making the year’s wine. Nouveau is all about drinking, not thinking – so grab some friends, grab some nouveau, and enjoy!
2021 Division Gamay Noir “Lutte”
Crunchy red fruit – oh yes – just the way we love Gamay.
We adore Gamay for its uniquely brooding character. This year’s “Lutte” defines that trait and jumps straight out of the glass with a combination of crushed rocks, strawberries, and peppery spices. “Lutte” translates “fight to overcome” in French in reference to our efforts to bring Oregon Gamay Noir to the attention of wine lovers all over the U.S.
2020 Division Gamay Noir “Renardiere”
Our most collectible Gamay expresses Oregon terroir in a way we only dreamed!
Myron Redford is as great a legend in Oregon’s wine industry as they come. Myron and his partner Vikki Wetle planted a small 7.5-acre certified organic vineyard on Jory, Yamhill & Woodburn soils at their home property in the Eola-Amity Hills in 2006, which includes the Gamay Noir we source for “Renardière.” The name means “foxhole” in French and was a term Myron liked to use when describing the difficulties of being an early Oregonian grape pioneer, consistently having to battle for a little attention. Always two steps forward and one step back.
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