Canti Prosecco D.O.C. Rose Millesimato Sparkling Extradry Wine 1 x 750 ml

£9.9
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Canti Prosecco D.O.C. Rose Millesimato Sparkling Extradry Wine 1 x 750 ml

Canti Prosecco D.O.C. Rose Millesimato Sparkling Extradry Wine 1 x 750 ml

RRP: £99
Price: £9.9
£9.9 FREE Shipping

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Description

What: Prosecco connoisseurs (including us) rave about this Tesco Prosecco, not only because it tastes incredible, but because it’s just a tenner a bottle! The quality of the grapes, which come from the slopes of Valdobbiadene, translate into superior flavours, including peach, pear and white blossom, which go particularly well with canapès and summer salads. That’s not to say you can’t toast with it on Christmas morning, though – this Prosecco is definitely an all-season fizz. We won’t go on, as we know you’re eager to get to our list of the best Prosecco brands to try right now, but we did just want to share a few facts about Prosecco that we learned during our testing. The most interesting of those (we think) is that ‘extra dry’ is not the driest Prosecco. ‘Brut’ Prosecco is, in fact, the driest while ‘dry’ actually describes fairly sweet Prosecco. Vinification Details: The production area for this wine is within the Prosecco DOC area, 80-100 meters above sea level with alluvial and clay soils. As Brits drink more Prosecco than anyone else, including the Italians who produce it, we thought the time was ripe for a guide to the best Prosecco to buy right now. You might ask what qualifies us to decide what constitutes the ‘best Prosecco’, and the simple answer is that we drink it all the time. We know what you’re thinking – what a hard life for SquareMeal writers! But it’s not all sipping chilled glasses offizz, you know; we’ve suffered a fair few hangovers for our craft. (Okay, we’re fibbing, it wasn’t a hardship at all and we never drink to excess.)

What: This light and quaffable rose Prosecco is predictably excellent (La Gioiosa is one of the more reliable names in Prosecco). Fresh, dry and zesty with some raspberry and recurrant, this is an easy-drinking floral fizz that goes well with food but is also suitably special for a celebration. The bottle makes a lovely gift too. What: Not only is Morrisons Prosecco tasty and affordable, it’s also suitable for vegans – bonus! Made with grapes sourced from the best area in Italy, Conegliano Valdobbiadene, Morrisons The Best Valdobbiadene delivers intense flavours of fresh green apple and pear and overtones of apple blossom. What: For a super dry refreshing finish you can’t beat this M&S classic, perfumed with flavours of lemon, pear and apple. Made on an Italian family estate there has been particular attention paid to creating a drink with a really modern style. The dry finish brings floral notes which makes it great for pairing with desserts as well as having before a meal. What: For easy drinking you can’t beat this light, crisp bottle which makes a refreshing option for pre-dinner drinks. There’s a subtle sweetness, without it becoming sugary and there isn’t too much fizz either to overpower the palate. An added bonus to this popular serve is that it’s also often on offer for 25% off which represents great value for money. Delicate pink colour, floral and fruity fragrance with a fresh, savory and elegant taste that makes the product perfect for an aperitif or to accompany light dishes and shellfish.What: La Gioiosa’s process involves freezing the grapes to zero degrees immediately after they are squeezed. Taste the benefits of this method in a bouquet of fresh white flowers, pears and stone fruits. What: It might be the cheapest prosecco on this list, but that’s definitely not to say it’s the least tasty. With undertones of pear, citrus and lychee, this Lidl Prosecco provides an elegantly-balanced sip that’s ideal for getting a party started. It also pairs well with cicchetti (but then, very few Proseccos don’t). What: You can’t go wrong with a bottle of Mionetto Prosecco – its entire range is stylish and delicious, after all – but we’re particularly partial to its so-called ‘Orange Label’ for its aromatic notes of apple, honey, white peach, and acacia blossom. Light, fresh and dangerously moreish, it’s great as an aperitivo, as an accompaniment to food or sipped from a chilled flute at any time of the day or night. Prosecco comes from Northeast Italy, though its heartland is a small region in the Veneto called Conegliano Valdobbiadene.

What: A consistent high-performer with Laithwaites, Alessio Rossetto's easy-drinking Prosecco is full on sparkle and flavour, with creamy ripe peach, stone fruit and a hint of pear. This is a lovely fun Prosecco that covers all bases and occasions, and the full Spumante bubble makes it great for special occasions. Though it's long been in the pipeline, the production of Prosecco DOC rosé was only approved by the Italian Ministry of Agriculture, Food & Forestry in May 2020, and by EU officials in late October.What: If a gold bottle doesn’t give you serious party vibes, we’re not sure what will. While the bottle sets the tone, it’s the contents that will really get guests talking. With a crisp and elegant style, flavour notes here include white peach, hints of citrus and wonderfully refreshing green apple. Serve chilled in coupes for ultimate sophistication. Pink Prosecco must still be produced from a majority of white Glera grapes, but it will also include 10-15% of the red Pinot Nero (aka Pinot Noir) variety of grapes to achieve its colour, which will be a “pink more or less intense, shining, and with a persistent foam. The Pinot Noir has one day of maceration and a subsequent soft pressing and the Glera has a soft pressing, both followed by fermentation in temperature controlled tanks.



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