Wednesday, June 24th
A Night with Terry Theise VIEW MENU

T.W. Food Restaurant and James Beard Award winning wine author and importer, Terry Theise, join forces for a special night of food, wine, and sarcastic commentary! We will be serving a five-course dinner menu with “side-by-side” comparative wine pairings from Terry's Austrian and German portfolios.We hope you are all as excited as we are! $175 per person. Five courses / wines included. 7:00 pm seating only. Tickets are limited, reservations are required. Please call for a reservation. (No alternative menu options will be offered for this particular evening.)

May 19 RUSSIAN RIVER VALLEY
May 26 LOIRE VALLEY
June 2 ROSE
June 9 ARGENTINA/CHILE
June 16 GREECE
June 23 OREGON
June 30 VENETO
July 7 BUBBLES
July 14 SAUVIGNON

Tuesday, May 19th
Russian River Valley VIEW MENU

Tucked away in the middle of Sonoma County lies the Russian River Valley. The foggy, cool climate mixed with millions of years of volcanic activity has created what’s known today as Goldridge soil – a golden loam and sandstone mixture. Since the earliest Mediterranean immigrants that made the trip to the West Coast in the 19th century, the region has been known for its Chardonnay and Pinot Noir wines, but at this point, the appellation produces plenty of other varieties as well.

Tuesday, May 26th
Loire Valley VIEW MENU

How can one even begin to describe the significance and impact the Loire Valley has had on the winemaking world in a few simple sentences? To speak of the elegance of Sancerre or Pouilly Fumé would only be discussing one varietal in a couple appellations of one sub-region in the Loire. Together, the Upper Loire, Central Loire, and Pays Nantais produce white wines that are good enough to make you question if any other white wine you’ve had was really as memorable.

Tuesday, June 2nd
Rosé VIEW MENU

Picture a king in the Middle Ages drinking red Bordeaux at a feast. What comes to mind? A fur cloak and a golden goblet, naturally. What might surprise you is that inside the goblet wasn’t the Cabernet Sauvignon or Cabernet Franc we associate with Bordeaux today, but rather a liquid that much more closely resembled rosé. In fact, some historians believe that rosé may be the oldest type of wine since winemakers’ knowledge of extended maceration and hard pressing techniques are relatively modern. One thing we do know is that it is delicious. Every day is rosé season.