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The first to plant grapevines in the region of Languedoc were the Greeks in the 5th century BC. Like most French vineyards, the Romans subsequently brought their technique of viticulture, favouring vineyard expansion in the territory. Narbonne - the first large Gallo-Roman city - claims the oldest effervescent wine in the world: the Blanquette de Limoux. The vines thrived on the stony hills where nothing else grew. The arrival of the railway in the 19th century boosted the growth of wine production, unfortunately at the expense of its quality. The Languedoc-Roussillon wine region alone came to be the provider of 40% of the total French wine production. In 1907 winegrowers, ruined by overproduction, broke out in revolt against adulterated wines born to beat the threatening foreign competition. Starting from the 60s, the image of the region was enhanced, thanks to the renowned appellations and estates. Among the most notorious appellations arePic Saint-Loup, Terrasses du Larzac, Saint-Chinian and Corbières.
Languedoc VS Roussillon: The Wine Map...
Follow the Languedoc and Roussillon wine route to discover the best prices of their different appellations. Have you heard of the wines of the appellation La Clape? Are you looking for a Côtes du Roussillon Villages? They are all this way!
Languedoc has a rich and solar soil where appellations multiply. Quality to price ratios of these wines are excellent, and it is also possible to find great Languedoc fine wines such as Picpoulde Pinet, or Languedoc Grand Crus such as La Clape, Pic Saint-Loup and Terrasses du Larzac.
A soil of excellence, accustomed to the sun, that leads into the sea, Roussillon offers a very varied range of appellations. Maury's sweet wines blend with the powerful wines of the Côtes du Roussillon villages; while inexpensive wines coexist with famous names such as Gaubyor Clos des Fées.
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