International Wine Regions

Whether red, white, rose or otherwise, International wines are a perfect addition to any meal you are enjoying. Check out our International wines section and brush up on your viticulture knowledge.

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The Friuli-Venezia Giulia wine region is in the far northeastern corner of Italy. While it's not usually at the top of the list of Italian tourist attractions, it does produce a number of fine wines, mostly from small-scale wineries.

By Rosalind Jackson

Italy is world-famous for its wine, and little-explored Umbria is hiding some of the country's greatest treasures. Umbria's rich history and tradition offers many site-seeing opportunities for visitors -- and some really great wine.

By Libby Little

They say good things come in small packages. This might not always be true, of course, but it certainly applies to Italy's Aosta Valley wine region.

By Eleanor Duse

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Die-hard wine connoisseurs search the world for the best glass of wine, and they often find themselves in the Campania region of Italy.

By Libby Little

Whether you prefer red or white wine, Italy's Emilia-Romagna region delivers flavorful choices to delight your palate.

By Andrew Aguecheek

Potentially violent volcanic activity lies deep beneath Latium, one of the most important winemaking regions of Italy. It helps the area produce wonderfully distinctive grapes and wines.

By Eleanor Duse

When you're looking for great wine, Italy is a great place to be. The region of Molise is among the most obscure of Italy's wine-producing areas. With its sun-drenched hillsides, it has nearly ideal conditions for wine production.

By Andrew Aguecheek

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Visit the south of France and you'll find beautiful beaches, incredible landscapes, and an abundance of wine that just keeps getting better. Provence, which is located in the south of France, is actually France's oldest wine-producing region.

By Vivien Bullen

On the east coast of Italy, south of the boot cuff, in the temperate region known as the mezzogiorno, is Abruzzo.

By Eleanor Duse