Eat. Eat some more.

Eat.  Share.
Eat some more.

How to pair French cheese with wine

(What's this?) Click on this "star" to bookmark your favourite food stories. To view the stories you have bookmarked, simply go to your account dashboard, and click on the "My Bookmarked Stories" link.
January 31, 2015 / French / By
ETG - Food For Thought

Cheese with wine is so simple, but the most amazing gourmet experience you can try!

Since we talked about various types of French cheese, we cannot ignore the fact that French people really liked their cheese paired with amazing wine. Here, we will talk about how to combine cheese with wine to obtain the best experience ever. However, don't ignore your senses! If you like a specific wine, try it with various cheeses and see which combination you like the most.

We always say that creativity is something we should not ignore in the kitchen. Same thing goes when we are talking about wine with cheese. The combinations we recommend are the most loved ones so it can be a base for you.

The ideal situation would be if you can pair French cheese with French wine, but if you cannot find French wine, try a similar wine produced localy.

We highly recommend to enjoy this full of flavor trip with a glass of wine next to you!

 

Adapted photo via Wikimedia Commons

Camembert

Red Bordeaux or Beaujolais

Brie de Meux

Champagne or Prosecco

Red Bordeaux or Bourgogne (Burgundy)

Roquefort

Muscat, Port or Sauternes (sweet wine)

Boursin

Sancerre (dry white wine )

Beaujolais (fruity red wine)

Reblonchon

Savoie (white wine)

Beaujolais (fruity red wine)

Munster

Côte-Rotie or Chateauneuf-du-Pape (full bodied red wine)

Époisses de Bourgogne

Cabernet Sauvignon, Barolo, Red Bordeaux (red)

Chardonnay, Riesling (white)

Tomme de Savoie

Côtes du Rhône (Medium-bodied red wine)

Riesling (white wine)

Livarot:

Red Pomerol Tokay d'Alsace

Abondance

Cabernet Sauvignon (white)

Malbec (red)

Banon

Provence's rosé (sweet rosé )

Pinot Grigio (white)

Bleu d'Auvergne

Port or Sauternes (sweet white wine)

Cahors or Côtes du Rhône (strong red wines)

Brocciu

Patrimonio (fresh white wine)

Cabecou

Sémillon (sweet white wine)

Cancoillotte

Côtes du Jura Chardonnay or a Savagnin (white)

Pinot Noir (red)

Comté

Sancerre (fry white wine)

Beaujolais (light red wine)

Fourme d'Ambert

Sauvignon Blanc (white wine)

Champagne

Crozes Hermitage (medium bodied red wine)

Maroilles

Chablis Premier Cru (white dry wine)

Saint Nectaire

Beaujolais (light and fruity red wine)


N/A

Country: France

Province/State: Bretagne

City: N/A

Address: N/A

Zip/Post Code: N/A

Location Tips: N/A

Phone: N/A

Website:N/A

Price Guide:$$$ (What's this?) N/A = home cooked meal,etc
$ = street food, fast food,etc
$$ = bistro, cafe, pub, bar,etc
$$$ = fine dining,etc

Comment
Related Stories

51 Birthday Cake Recipes - The Ultimate ...

International / By
ETG - Food For Thought

Introduction To Vietnamese Cuisine - Mai...

Vietnamese / By
ETG - Food For Thought

21 Stew Recipes For Autumn Dinners

International / By
ETG - Food For Thought

A Foodie Guide To Brussels' Best Restaur...

Belgian / By
ETG - Food For Thought

AS SEEN ON

ABC Nine Com 6PR
Copyright © 2012-2017 Eat the Globe™ - All rights reserved

Related Stories

51 Birthday Cake Recipes - The Ultimate ...

International / By
ETG - Food For Thought

Introduction To Vietnamese Cuisine - Mai...

Vietnamese / By
ETG - Food For Thought

21 Stew Recipes For Autumn Dinners

International / By
ETG - Food For Thought

A Foodie Guide To Brussels' Best Restaur...

Belgian / By
ETG - Food For Thought

AS SEEN ON

Copyright © 2012-2017 Eat the Globe™ - All rights reserved
Login to Eat The Globe
Username
Password
   Cancel
Close
Your profile is incomplete.
Simply complete your profile, it only takes 1 minute.
Button
Email this story to a friend
Close
Invalid Email format
Send Friend Request to this person
Close
Invalid Email format
Your Friend Request has been sent.