A wine of Portuguese origin present in 125 countries with a strong personality and unique flavour in an original and innovative package that this year, apart from celebrating 73 years and sales of over one billion bottles, will be one of the Official Sponsors of the 2016 World Corporate Golf Challenge World Finals, to be held from June 21 to 26 in Cascais, Portugal.
Mateus Rosé all began in 1942 when Fernando van Zeller Guedes, founder of Sogrape- launched a revolutionary wine: Pink, fresh, young, seductive, with a fine and intense flavour and smooth finish and slightly frothy. It’s unique taste was preceded by a bottle inspired by the pouches worn by soldiers in World War I, and with a noble label, gave a totally different stylish look and feel at the time. Quickly, Mateus became a huge iconic success worldwide.
Mateus Rosé ORIGINAL
One of the biggest secrets of Mateus Rosé Original lies in its careful production process in which different varieties of red grapes in Portugal -Baga, Rufete, Tinta Barroca and Touriga Franca are used, among others, and to which has been added a new variety of rose: the Mateus Rosé Tempranillo. This, with a delicious aroma and flavour of berries, represents the culmination of over two years of research and is produced from a single grape variety that gives rise to its unique pink colour, freshness and aromatic richness. Two types of wine, Original needle and needle Tempranillo, for all tastes.
Both varieties of Mateus Rosé can boast of being the most versatile wines as they adapt to all kinds of tastes and cultures and are ideal to accompany any moment of the day: from the appetizer until morning or afternoon snacks -fish and seafood, white meat, grilled dishes, salads…-, through to Asian or Italian cuisine.
Queen Elizabeth II herself used to ask for Mateus Rosé to accompany her dinner at the Savoy hotel and Jimi Hendrix did not hesitate to pose with his bottle in his flat in Mayfair with his girlfriend Kathy Etchingham. Two clear signs that put Mateus Rosé in the category of legend and also confirming that “the taste does matter”.