mevushal wine

High-Tech Mevushal Wine

A flash-heat technology preserves grape flavor.

05/27/2014
Jewish Week Online Columnists
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One trend that’s on an uptick in the world of kosher wines released on the US market is “mevushal,” or “cooked,” wines. These are wines that have been thermally processed in accordance with religious strictures so as to inoculate the wine from being rendered not-kosher by the handling of non-Jew or a non-Sabbath observant Jew.

Courtesy of Wally Wine

New Blend, Ancient Winery

The royal line of Abarbanel continues.

05/21/2014
Jewish Week Online Columnists
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The Abarbanel Wine Company traces its family roots from the biblical King David to Don Isaac Abarbanel, the leader of Spanish Jewry at the time of the 1492 expulsion. Born in Lisbon, Don Isaac was a scholar, philosopher and prodigious author who also served as treasurer for the Portuguese King Alfonso V, and subsequently for the Spanish royal family. He lent large sums to the Spanish throne during their battles with the Moors, and their reluctance to repay him likely contributed to their decision to expel the Jews at the war’s end.

Courtesy of Abarbanel Wines

Mevushal From Carmel

Selected line, already popular in Israel, hits U.S.

04/16/2014
Food and Wine Editor
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Carmel, the award-winning Israeli winery founded in 1882, has brought its popular line of Carmel Selected mevushal wines to the U.S. Already Israel’s biggest-selling brand, the line is available in three varieties: Cabernet Sauvignon; Sauvignon Blanc; and a Riesling/Chenin Blanc Blend. Priced at $10.99 and under, the bottles are also a budget-friendly offering.

Courtesy of Royal Wine Corp
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