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English citations of terroirist

Noun: "a person who believes in terroir, especially one whose production or selection of wine is influenced by this concept"Edit

1995 1998 2002 2005 2007 2008 2010 2011
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  • 1995Robert M. Parker, Jr., Parker's Wine Buyer's Guide, 4th Edition, Simon & Schuster (1995), →ISBN, page 41:
    Whether you agree or disagree with wisdom's most articulate terroirist, Kramer's provocative books offer riveting, aggravating, as well as controversial insights and perspectives that are required reading.
  • 1995Wines & Spirits, Volume 14, page 87:
    But in saying this, we're not falling into the abyss of mystic mumbo-jumbo which our anti-terroirist antagonists have prepared for us.
  • 1998The Wine Spectator, Volume 22, page 34:
    This should be a caveat to those inveterate terroirists who are inclined to disparage the ripe, fruity, floral and cereal aromas of very young California Chardonnay, []
  • 2002Robert M. Parker, Jr., Parker's Wine Buyer's Guide, 6th Edition, Simon & Schuster (2002), →ISBN, page 34:
    If one listens to Robert Kacher, a realist, or Matt Kramer, a terroirist, it is easy to conclude that they inhabit different worlds.
  • 2005Robert M. Parker, Jr., The World's Greatest Wine Estates: A Modern Perspective, Simon & Schuster (2005), →ISBN:
    A devout "terroirist," Lalou learned through constant tastings the essential characteristics of each terroir from each vineyard.
  • 2007Tom Stevenson, Wine Report 2008, DK Publishing (2007), →ISBN, page 244:
    A lead is given by passionate terroirist Anthony Hamilton Russell, whose little Walker Bay empire includes six wines but three distinct labels, each with its own vineyard sources, []
  • 2008Tyler Colman, A Year of Wine: Perfect Pairings, Great Buys, and What to Sip for Each Season, Simon Spotlight Entertainment (2008), →ISBN, unnumbered page:
    Hailed as one of the top ten white winemakers in the world by Brtain's Decanter magazine, this winemaker with a shaved head is also a 'terroirist' — that is to say, an ardent believer in terroir, a French term that has no ready English translation but roughly means "sense of place."
  • 2008 — Tara Q. Thomas, The Complete Idiot's Guide to Wine Basics, Alpha Books (2008), →ISBN, unnumbered page:
    Whether a person is a terroirist or a wine lover just looking for a refreshing drink, Riesling comes in styles for everyone.
  • 2010 — Max Allen, The Future Makers: Australian Wines for the 21st Century, Hardie Grant Books (2010), →ISBN, page 23:
    This process has, I would argue, been one of the most important factors behind the growth of the terroirist movement.
  • 2010 — Rowan Jacobsen, American Terroir: Savoring the Flavors of Our Woods, Waters, and Fields, Bloomsbury USA (2010), →ISBN, page 235:
    For a terroirist, touring the Cellars at Jasper Hill is like some sort of fantasy.
  • 2011Alice Feiring, Naked Wine: Letting Grapes Do What Comes Naturally, De Capo Press (2011), →ISBN, page 45:
    If you are a terroirist — a believer in terroir — and most vin naturel winemakers are, you have a firm belief that the DNA is within the yeast from the vineyards.
  • 2011 — Mike Veseth, Wine Wars: The Curse of the Blue Nun, the Miracle of Two Buck Chuck, and the Revenge of the Terroirists, Rowman & Littlefield (2011), →ISBN, page 225:
    John Williams is a terroirist whose organic vineyards are dry farmed in stubborn opposition to the conventional wisdom that favors irrigation and chemical intervention.