top of page
The family winemakers of Italy understand their vineyards like no one else can. They know the soil, the climate, the vines, the grapes. Every bottle of wine from these winemakers is like a “pearl” of wisdom, representing their knowledge of what makes a great wine. That’s where new Le Perle della Compagna wines of Italy fit in. Le Perle wines represent the finest flavors – the “pearls” – of each of the important wine regions of Italy. And because Le Perle works closely with family-owned wineries around the country, every bottle encompasses generations of winemaking experience and quality. With Le Perle, you’re not paying for a fancy brand name or celebrity winemaker. Le Perle wines offer the finest flavors from Italy in every bottle, at an affordable price that can be enjoyed for any occasion.
Tucked along the eastern coast of Italy, Abruzzo is one of Europe’s greatest gems, home to breathtaking landscapes, delicious regional cuisine, and of course, characterful and stunning wines. Though Italy as a whole has long been known around the world for its winemaking prowess, it’s only in recent years that Abruzzo has captured the hearts of U.S. consumers, making it an exceptional discovery for many. Source SevenFiftyDaily Piedmont is Italy’s second largest geographical region and the country’s seventh largest wine-producing region. Approximately 45,000 hectares of Piedmont’s 25,399 square kilometers are under vine. Piemontese wine makes up 5 percent of Italy’s national production and almost 18 percent of the country’s total exports. Most of the region’s wine comes from small vineyards in which the growers also make the wine. In Barolo and Barbaresco, the region’s most revered winemaking areas, the average vineyard is only about five acres with an output of approximately 10,000 bottles a year. Source SevenFiftyDaily Puglia is a long, thin wine region in the far south-eastern corner of the 'boot' of Italy. Where the north is slightly hillier and more connected to the customs and winemaking practices of central Italy, the south is almost entirely flat and retains a strong connection with its Greco-Roman past. Puglia lends itself to division into three rough viticultural areas, which correspond neatly to its administrative provinces: Foggia in the north, Bari and Taranto in the middle and Brindisi and Lecce in the south. Source Wine-Searcher.com
bottom of page