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29 results for Wineries
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Record #:
7309
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Wineries thrived in the state prior to the Civil War, and until just before Prohibition, the state was the country's leading wine maker. Now winemaking is making a comeback in North Carolina. In the last six years, wineries increased from 18 to 42; vineyards doubled from 175 to 350; the value of wine grapes increased from $2.2 million to $3.3 million annually; and two community colleges are offering programs in viticulture.
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Carolina Country (NoCar HD 9688 N8 C38x), Vol. 37 Issue 7, July 2005, p10-11, il
Record #:
16715
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North Carolinians can be proud of the rapid progress of the fledgling wine industry of the state. The groundwork was laid some 30 years ago and has overcome major challenges with producing quality wines.
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Record #:
6416
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North Carolina is home to over two dozen wineries, ranging from multi-million dollar operations to small mom-and-pop ones. Chase takes the reader on a tour of several, including RagApple Lassie Vineyards (Boonville); Westbend Vineyards (Lewisville); Windy Gap Vineyards (Ronda); and Chateau Laurinda (Sparta).
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Our State (NoCar F 251 S77), Vol. 71 Issue 9, Feb 2004, p76-78,80-81, il Periodical Website
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Record #:
16775
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Ensrud, Metro Magazine's Wine Editor, discusses the wine scene in North Carolina, which is developing into a major wine region with top-flight products, vineyards, and a growing reputation.
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Record #:
31091
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The number of wineries across North Carolina has more than tripled over the past ten years, with half a dozen new ones scheduled to open in 2004, bringing the total to thirty-six. This article provides information on wineries, wine tours and festivals throughout North Carolina. Ten of the wineries and vineyards are located along the Yadkin Valley Wine Trail, located in the Piedmont region of North Carolina.
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Carolina Country (NoCar HD 9688 N8 C38x), Vol. 36 Issue 4, Apr 2004, p14-15, il, por
Record #:
5144
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North Carolina has a long history of wine making, dating back to Sir Walter Raleigh and his Roanoke Colony. Today there are 250 vineyards and 21 wineries in the state, with more in the planning stages. In 2000, over 500,000 gallons of wine were produced. North Carolina ranks tenth in the nation in wine production and twelfth in grape production. Annual retail sales of wine is $25 million.
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North Carolina (NoCar F 251 W4), Vol. 59 Issue 8, Aug 2001, p64-71, il
Record #:
4472
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The state has a long history of winemaking and at one time was the nation's leader. Now with a Grape Council promoting the wine industry, the state seeks to make a name again as a wine producer. There are fourteen wineries in the state, but three - Biltmore Winery at Asheville, Westbend Vineyards in Lewisville, and Duplin Cellars in Rose Hill - produce 95 percent of the state's wine. Production doubled in the state during the 1990s, rising from 28,954 cases in 1988 to 66,426 cases n 1999.
Record #:
31252
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From the Mother Vine to the Biltmore to the backyard, North Carolina grapes have turned into fine wine for centuries. North Carolina is now referred to as “The Variety Vineland” because of the diversity of grapes that can be grown here. This article discusses the state’s history of wine making and highlights notable vineyards, wineries and winemakers.
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Carolina Country (NoCar HD 9688 N8 C38x), Vol. 32 Issue 9, Sept 2000, p24-25, il, por
Record #:
3408
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Wineries thrived in the state prior to the Civil War, and until just before Prohibition, the state was the country's leading wine maker. Currently, eleven wineries are in production.
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Record #:
2453
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The state has had a long history of wine making, from settlers in the early 1700s in New Bern to present-day Biltmore Estate. Beginning with the nation's first commercial winery in Brinkleyville in 1835, the state now has five, with a sixth in progress.
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The State (NoCar F 251 S77), Vol. 55 Issue 2, July 1987, p16-18,35, il, por
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Record #:
35776
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Winemaking, starting during the 16th century, had become an important state and national industry by the 19th. Winemakers that contributed to its state and national prominence included Paul Garrett. In fact, by the early twentieth century, his five wineries were producing the best-selling brand in the America, “Virginia Dare.” As for modern day winemakers Stanley believed spurred this tradition’s comeback, they included Duplin Wine Cellars in Rose Hill.
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Tar Heel (NoCar F 251 T37x), Vol. 7 Issue 6, Oct 1979, p26-28
Record #:
24531
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Duplin Wine Cellars in Rose Hill, North Carolina produces a wine that is made entirely from the juice of grapes native to the state. This article presents the new winery and how they produce wine.
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The State (NoCar F 251 S77), Vol. 45 Issue 6, November 1977, p12-14, il
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Record #:
9391
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The scuppernong has been the favored for winemaking in the south since 1584 when a Roanoke colonists recorded the grapes' abundance. The grape is now going commercial from Chowan County, at Wine Cellars, Inc., North Carolina's only winery.
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The State (NoCar F 251 S77), Vol. 42 Issue 9, Feb 1975, p17, il
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Record #:
9392
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Sold under the brand name “Deerfield Vineyards,” Edenton's Wine Cellars, Inc. once had the distinction of being North Carolina's only legal winery. The 83-acre vineyard grows the sweet scuppernong grapes that yield a light, dry table wine.
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The State (NoCar F 251 S77), Vol. 42 Issue 9, Feb 1975, p17-18, il
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