Subject to Change Lune Juice

$34.00

Out of stock

Vintage: 2020
Region: Mendocino, California, United States
Viticulture: Organic
Grape varieties: Zinfandel

Subject to Change Lune Juice is so easy, so crushable, you’ll love it to the moon and back! 100% carbonic Zinfandel goodness. Chill it down!

Song: Helena by Damien Jurado

Out of stock

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About Subject to Change Lune Juice

Subject to Change Lune Juice is so easy, so crushable, you’ll love it to the moon and back! 100% carbonic Zinfandel goodness. Chill it down!

About Subject to Change Winery

Subject to Change makes wines with a strong character that are unique, fresh, and sometimes offbeat. The winery sources grapes exclusively from organic vineyards and makes the wines with no additions or subtractions in the cellar. Organic farming practices and the omission of added sulfur yield high-energy wines with a lot to say.

Subject to Change was founded with a true love for drinking wine as a canvas for enjoying time with loved ones and meeting new fascinating people. In California, a place where wine production has been marked by rules and rigor, there’s a new movement of free-thinking producers with which we’re proudly associated. This movement is characterized by an affinity for experimentation, eschewing conformation to traditional ideals, and a desire to make wine exciting, accessible, and social. Grab a bottle, pop a cork, and don’t think too much if you don’t want to.

About Zinfandel

Zinfandel (or “Zin”, as it is affectionately known in the United States) is a dark-skinned red wine grape variety widely cultivated in California. It arrived in the Americas from Europe in the early years of the 19th Century and was an immediate success in both Napa and Sonoma counties, which remain its strongholds today.

After 30 years of discussion and disagreements (including legal intervention by the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, and Firearms), DNA research carried out by Carole Meredith of the University of California at Davis from the early 1990s to 2002 (known as the Zinquest) confirmed that Zinfandel is identical to Italy’s Primitivo. But although this research closed the debate over whether Zinfandel is Primitivo, it opened up an even older chapter of the variety’s history.

We know that Primitivo arrived in Italy via Croatia, where it was known by various names including Tribidrag and Crljenak Kastelanski. But the question of whether Zinfandel arrived in the U.S. from Italy or via another route remains unanswered. So the question is now: is American Zinfandel based on Primitivo cuttings, Tribidrag, or both? Another unsolved mystery is the linguistic origin of the word Zinfandel.

 

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