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Rosé Wine

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Rosé Cocktails That Will Up Your Mixology Game


It doesn't feel quite like summer until you have a glass of rosé wine in your hand. Whether it's a 5 PM drink with friends or a light beverage to accompany your weekend dinner, rosé always hits the spot on a warm day. This summer drink is so good, that we decided to kick it up a notch with a recipe roundup. Try one of these tasty rosé-based cocktails from some pretty cool Bloggers to get into the summer spirit.



The Rosé Bouquet


"This rosé cocktail is inspired by the garden, featuring elderflower of St. Germain, fresh rosemary, and fruity notes of rosé wine." - Laura, Bright and Beautiful


Ingredients: 


  • 1/2 bottle rosé wine (I used Miraval) 
  • 4 oz. gin (I used Hendrick's) 
  • 2 oz. St. Germain 
  • 8 oz. ruby red grapefruit juice 
  • Rosemary sprig

Directions: 
Pour gin, St. Germain, and grapefruit juice into cocktail mixing glass. Stir. Add chilled rosé to mix. Pour into individual glasses, over ice (if desired). Garnish with rosemary sprig. Serves 3-4. Cheers!


Fig and Basil Rosé Crush


"Ripe figs combine with fresh basil to take your glass of rosé to the next level! A cocktail to take you from sunset right into the night, this fig and basil crush is sure to delight your tastebuds all summer long!"
- Leigh Ann, My Diary of Us


Ingredients: 


  • 1 Cup of Rosé
  • 6 Fresh Figs + Extra for Garnish
  • 1/4 Cup Fresh Basil Leaves + More for Garnish
  • 2 Oz. Vodka
  • 1/4 Cup Sugar
  • 1/4 Cup Water

Directions: 
Make simple syrup by combining sugar and water in a saucepan and bringing to a boil.  Stir until sugar is dissolved and turn off heat.  Chill in refrigerator. In a cocktail shaker combine figs, basil, 1 Oz. of simple syrup, and vodka.Muddle the ingredients together until fig juices and basil flavors have been released. Add a few cubes of ice and shake to ensure drink is thoroughly chilled. Strain into 2 glasses and then top off with well chilled Rosé. Serve immediately.


Rose Melon Rosé Sangria


"Common tasting notes in rosé in a sangria!"
- Ashley, Craft and Cocktails


Ingredients: 


  • 1 bottle rosé, make sure it is dry
  • 1/2 cup brandy

  • 1/4 cup orange liqueur 
 

  • 1 cup watermelon balls

  • 1 cup cantaloupe balls
 

  • 4 strawberries, sliced
 

  • 2 limes, sliced
 

  • 1 cup sparkling water
 

  • 1 tsp rose water, more if you like floral flavors
 garnish: organic rose ice cubes

Directions: 
Freeze organic roses in ice cubes (this is optional but makes a great presentation) for serving. Add all of the ingredients except sparkling water into a pitcher and let infuse for 4 hours or preferable overnight in the fridge. Add sparkling water. To serve, pour into glasses with rose ice or regular ice.


Summer Rosé Sangria


"Made with everyone's favorite summer wine, rosé, this sangria recipe is absolutely perfect for any and every warm weather gathering! The addition of seasonal fruit takes the wine to another level and I LOVE how versatile the recipe can be - add your favorite fruit and/or top with sparkling water for a new spin!" - Sarah, Everyday Sarah Jane


Ingredients: 


  • 1 Bottle Rosé (I used a cabernet sauvignon variety.)
  • 3 Tablespoons Raspberry Peach Grand Marnier
  • 1/4 Cup Brandy
  • 1 Tablespoon Simple Syrup - homemade or store bought
  • 1 Blood orange, thinly sliced
  • 1 Heaping cup strawberries, cored and sliced
  • 1 Cup blueberries
  • Optional garnishes: Additional orange, blueberries and strawberries or mint

Directions: 
In a large pitcher, combine all ingredients and mix well. Chill for at least one hour before serving. Serve over ice. If covered and refrigerated, should be good for up to 48 hours.



Cointreau Rosé Cocktail With Strawberries


"A delicious sparkling rose cocktail made with Cointreau, mint, orange slices and chopped strawberries. So refreshing, easy to make and bursting with spring/summer flavours. Cheers!"


- Emily, Inside the Rustic Kitchen


Snag the full recipe here



Strawberry Rosé Gin Fizz


"I made this cocktail with gin, because I'm currently having a scandalous love affair with local gin, but vodka would be fabulous, too. If you're not a fan of the herbal flavors of gin, you'll appreciate vodka in this application. I'm amazed that rose water is able to stand up to the herbs and floral notes of gin, so I'll stick with it."


- Christina, Dessert For Two


Snag the full recipe here



Rosé Sangria


"One of my favorite recipes for easy entertaining is this Rosé Sangria. Using just 3 ingredients and whatever fruit you have on hand, this is the perfect summer cocktail! After all, rosé season is just around the corner!"


- Ashley, Modern Glam


Snag the full recipe here



Sparkling Peach Rosé Sangria


"This sparkling peach rosé sangria is the perfect cocktail to enjoy during Mother's day brunch. And if I am being honest, I will be enjoying this cocktail all summer long. It's the perfect combo of fruity and refreshing with a little hint of bubbly. What's better than that?!"


- Kara, A Kailo Chic Life


Snag the full recipe here


Grapefruit Rosé Sangria


"Our Canadian winter is feeling especially long this year, so I decided to take matters into my own hands and capture some sunshine in a cup! Today I'm sharing the recipe for my Grapefruit Rosé Sangria. With a fresh, citrus taste, it's the perfect cocktail to chase the winter blues away."


- Holly, Chandeliers and Champagne


Snag the full recipe here


Frosé Frozen Rosé


"Frosé Frozen Rosé is just that – its a refreshing cocktail made from frozen rosé wine, lemon juice, strawberries, and vodka. Refreshing and delicious."


- Laura, Krazy Kitchen Mom


Snag the full recipe here

​More About Rosé Wine

Rosé All Day. Yes Way, Rosé. Bro-sé. Embrace them.

On a technical level, the pink stuff is the bridge between white and red wine. But that's not important. What you really need to know is this: Rosé is less a wine and more a life philosophy. It's like if red wine chilled out, literally and figuratively, because like revenge, it's best served cold. It's why rosé is best suited for backyards, lazy Sundays and sleeve-optional gatherings of any kind.

But Seriously. What Is It?

All right, fine. Clearly, you're not going to worship at the Church of Rosé without asking questions. Since you must know, any of your favorite red wine grapes can be used to create the pink drink. The difference is that rosé wines ferment while touching the grape skins for a few hours, as opposed to days or weeks for red wines. Grape skin gives wine its color, so cutting the exposure short is what causes the pink hues. The chill vibes that come with rosé remain an inexplicable gift from the pink god, though.

How Is Rosé Made?

As with many beverages of the spirited variety, the method varies by country. For instance, the French make it differently than the Italians, but that doesn't mean you shouldn't give both a try.

In some cases, rosé actually starts out as red wine. Charcoal is used to bleach much of the color from the wine, rendering it much paler in comparison, so it appears like other rosés on digital store shelves.

Believe it or not, rosé can also be considered a green product. Not because of its color, obviously, but because of how it's sometimes produced. Winemakers often remove some of the color from their red wines and use the leftovers for rosé instead of discarding it. If you drink rosé, you might be imbibing a recycled product. Pat yourself on the back.

Where Is Rosé Made?

Most rosés come from France or Italy, though you can also find rosé from the good ol' US of A. The French region of Provence produces much of the world's rosé, including communes in the Cotes de Provence AOC and Coteaux d'Aix-en-Provence AOC. Darker rosés often come from the Bandol AOC in Provence — they're great if you like a little bit of spice in your glass.

The Loire Valley is another French destination for delectable rosés. Wines that come from this region are often co-fermented with both red and white grapes, which produces the signature rosé color.

If you prefer Italian wines, you can find rosés from the Abruzzo and Occhio di Pernice regions. Other European countries that produce rosés include Switzerland, Germany and Spain, though you can also find a few select vintages from Austria. In the States, you might see wines labeled as blush — it's just a rose by another name.

What Should You Eat With Rosé Wine?

A glass of rosé improves every aspect of your life, so why would food of any kind be different? It's not. But, if we had to choose a few standouts, we'd go with these: pasta salad, charcuterie, fish tacos and gazpacho. If you're planning an elegant meal, rosé provides an excellent choice to pair with your entrée. Taste the wine first to test its weight and notes.

For instance, a light, crisp rosé pairs well with fish, such as salmon and tilapia, as well as chicken and turkey dishes. Meanwhile, darker rosés often work best in place of a red wine. Try serving them with Italian foods coated in red sauces to give the entire meal more flavor. A rosé with fruity notes pairs perfectly

So what are you waiting for? Buy rose wine online through Drizly at a great price and have it delivered directly to your door. Cheers.