Tuesday, June 28, 2011

Preliminaries to Varietal Varieties of Vessels Used for Sipping Great Cabernet

While many people will choose to utilize a most ordinary cup or other such beverage receptacle when consuming wine, be it cheap or otherwise, there is much to be said for the singular experience and ambience derived from the slow sipping and savoring of wine from an appropriate glass. Wine glasses are noted throughout history for their spindly elegance and the associated fragility, which can be viewed as a tribute to the very liquid they were engineered to bear. Wine itself has a rich lineage as diverse as the many different cultures known to have created it within the past thousand years, and it is for this reason we suggest immersing yourself in the experience by selecting an appropriate glass from which to drink.

There are many different styles of wine glasses, and each can be said to be more or less appropriate for certain occasions. Flutes, for example, are the tall, narrow glasses most typically used for champagne, toasting, and elaborate celebrations such as weddings. There are a number of other, more common types of wine glasses however, and these are what you as an average wine-drinking consumer will be most interesting in focusing your research on. The remainder of this article will serve as a brief introduction and explanation of the most common types of wine glasses and how they might be used.

Most people can conjure up a mental picture to accompany the phrase "wine glass" - it is long-stemmed, delicate blown glass with a smooth, flared base and with a medium to large bowl perched comfortably on top. The bowl can vary, being either deeper, shallower, broader or narrower, sometimes subtly and sometimes quite extremely. This is the basic format for the most common type of wine glass, and it is with this that most people are familiar. Since there are so many variations of this basic format, the average consumer will be content to end their search here and dig wider instead of digging deeper, exploring the numerous variations at great length until the ideal match is found to suit the individual's preference. With this practice, I say there is no fault.

The classic wine glass is a stately, robust vessel well-suited to its task, which explains why the design has endured for so long with so little overall variation. Should you be interested in an alternative to this type of receptacle, then you also have the options of the stemless wine glass and the goblet, which, while based off the basic shape of the classic wine glass, have significant enough variations to be classified separately.

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