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The people at top Spanish producer Albali have taken the Tempranillo grape and instead of making a big red, they've made a rose.
And a huge success it is too, with masses of strawberry fruit flavours.
One to sip before dinner with nibbles to hand, or match with fishcakes.
To ensure this wine is consumed at its best, please see best before date on: Bottle
Terry Kirby - Independent on Sunday 12/05/2013
Of the 2011 vintage, Terry Kirby said: "A nicely chilled rosé is the perfect accompaniment to barbecues or just for a refreshing glass after a hard day. So stock up on the bargain offers currently available on this flavoursome Spanish bottle, which stays just the right side of dry to make it perfectly suitable to wash down taps or pasta."
Anthony Rose - The Independent Magazine 29/06/2013
Of the 2011 vintage, Anthony Rose said: "Where the Spanish rosado from the Bodegas Borsäo is made from pure garnacha, this deepish pink number is all about tempranillo, and you can see the difference in the cherry and strawberry juiciness."
Felix Solis is a long standing family-run winery in Spain, dating back to 1952. Today, four brothers, Felix, Pedro, Juan Antonio and Manuel maintain the quality and reputation of the company throughout the world and remain focused on producing high quality wines which represent Spain. With state of the art wineries in Valdepeñas and La Mancha, two important Spanish wine growing regions, Felix Solis is one of the principal exporters of Spanish wine in the world.
Valdepeñas has a reputation for producing high quality red and rosé wines, suited to survive the harsh, continental climate which makes it much harder for white grapes to survive the drought-like conditions. The resultant stress on the vines produces rich, fruit driven reds and adds complexity to delicate rosé wines. Felix Solis winery has undergone significant expansion over recent decades, turning it into one of the most important in the world. However, despite its modernisation, it preserves its connection to traditional wine making methods; retaining the original warehouses, the tinajas (huge earthenware jars) and the vast underground cellar.