1. Cloud Break Reserve Chardonnay Arroyo Seco.
A big, buttery, oaky white that drinks like an expensive chard. $13.99
2. Fish House Sauvignon Blanc.
A softer, subtler, more restrained grapefruit/passionfruit wine. Great for beginners. $9.99
3. Alta Luna Pinot Grigio.
Its Dolomite origins impart a crisp finesse and elegant roundness. $12.99
4. S.A. Prüm Essence Riesling.
Mosel-grown grapes mean a smooth finish for this German-born varietal, pairing well with spicy food and sushi. $11.99
5. Primarius Pinot Noir.
Oregon’s terroir produces earthy, herby pinots with soft tannins and notes of cherry. A delightful match for salmon and duck. $14.99
6. McManis Family Vineyards Cabernet Sauvignon.
This California wine is big and intense, with hints of plum and cocoa. Great for hearty dishes. $10.99
7. Andrew Murray Vineyards Tous les Jours Syrah.
From California’s Santa Ynez Valley, this peppery, spicy, complex red is drinkable now—or wait seven to nine years. $14.99
8. Condesa de Leganza Crianza.
This Spanish tempranillo spends a year in American oak for big red-berry flavors that can handle steaks and lamb. $12.99
9. Pinnacle Ridge Chambourcin.
Medium-bodied and aged 10 months in Pennsylvania oak, its red fruit and herbs go with lighter meats and venison. $13.99
10. Galen Glen Stone Cellar Grüner Veltliner.
An impressive take on an Austrian favorite, with tropical-fruit notes and a dry finish that partner wonderfully with fish. $14.99