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“If I were not a physicist, I would probably be a musician. I often think in music. I live my daydreams in music. I see my life in terms of music. I get most joy out of life from my violin.” - ALBERT EINSTEIN
VOL. 2 / ISSUE 10 / AUGUST 2015
IN THIS ISSUE OF SOUTHLAKE ARTS
31 32 34
06 Publisher’s Letter 08 Events Calendar HAPPENINGS
13 Open Mic PROFILES
15 Art for Education MUSIC
22 “The Antonius” Violin PAINTING
24 From Botticelli to Braque MUSIC
31 Classical Masters Festival
32 David Gappa: Crystal Mist DESIGN
34 Studio 217 PHOTOGRAPHY
36 Beautiful City FOOD
39 Bauru! FOOD
40 Wine Time
This month’s cover is John Constable’s The Vale of Dedham and is part of the current exhibit at the Kimbell. See more on page 24.
Shown: The simply beautiful Miller table.
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PUBLISHER’S LETTER It’s August and it’s time for the kids to go back to school! As you can clearly see on the previous page, arts education is for all kids, not just those that want to pursue a career in it. Isn’t it interesting that someone who had such an impact on the world (Einstein) spoke so highly of the importance of the arts to his work (music)?
Our new mayor, Laura Hill, with her company, Downey Publishing, has raised over $715,000 for rural schools and communities in the Southwest; David Gappa has a beautiful new piece; and, from the design district, Kenneth Crain has a massive custom bed created with custom steel, New Orleans shutters and reclaimed wood.
For our “young Einstein’s” that play stringed instruments, some exciting new developments are coming about thanks to Southlake resident Tom Stephen (Burger Shack, Starwood). An after school string program will be holding auditions in late August and the Burger Shack will be hosting an Open Mic!
Enjoy the Issue!
Some noteworthy events coming up: The Apex Season is kicking off September 10th with historical photos of Southlake (catering by the Feedstore!), The FWSO is having a musical festival at the end of August, and all the way from Scotland at the Kimbell is ‘Botticelli to Braque’.
David Hall David@SouthlakeArts.com
“Big, bold, and decidedly brilliant.”– PaperCity
The Arts provide a vital economic engine for Texas, and help ensure
A SUCCESSFUL FUTURE FOR STUDENTS.
The Arts generate $5.1 BILLION for our state’s economy now & prepare students to be key contributors to our economy in the future. Students who complete more arts classes have up to 15% HIGHER
PASS RATES on standardized tests than students with fewer arts classes.
The Arts contribute nearly
$320 MILLION in state
sales tax revenue annually.
At-risk high school students who complete more than one art class are
HALF AS LIKELY to drop out.
80% OF TEXAS VOTERS
support increased funding for The Arts in schools.
THROUGH AUGUST 30
THROUGH AUGUST 30 Texas Cultural Trust
INVEST IN THE ARTS. THE ARTS PERFORM. Learn more at txculturaltrust.org/investinthearts
nashersculpturecenter.org nashersculpturecenter.org Official Car Official
Phyllida Barlow, untitled:stockade2015 2015, Lumber, polyurethane foam, polystyrene, Phyllida Barlow, Dock (detail).(detail), Duveen Commission, Tate Britain, London. plywood, paint, filler, cement, sand,Alex fabric, plastic tube, wadding, and PVA adhesive, 157 1/2 x 708 5/8 x 275 ©sawdust, Phyllidascrim, Barlow. Photo: Delfanne. 5/8 in., Courtesy of the artist and Hauser & Wirth. © Phyllida Barlow. Photograph: Kevin Todora, courtesy Nasher Phyllida Barlow ‘tryst’ is organized by Nasher Sculpture Center, Dallas, and is supported Sculpture Center.
by Nancy A. Nasher and David J. Haemisegger.
12/19/14 3:15 PM
Additional support provided by Christen and Derek Wilson. Phyllida Barlow ‘tryst’ is organized by Nasher Sculpture Center, Dallas, and is supported by Nancy A. Nasher and David J. Haemisegger. Additional support provided by Christen and Derek Wilson.
EVENTS CALENDAR MUSIC RASCALL FLATTS Gexa Pavilion August 8th SHANIA TWAIN American Airlines Center August 10th ERIC JOHNSON The Kessler August 13th ASLEEP AT THE WHEEL Billy Bob’s August 14th JILL SCOTT Verizon Theater August 15th SAM SMITH Verizon Theater August 17th
HANK WILLIAMS, JR. Verizon Theater September 5th
JAZZ IN THE ATRIUM Dallas Museum of Art Thursdays 6-8pm
BRAD PAISLEY WinStar World Casino August 22nd
PICKIN’ FOR THE PREEMIES Billy Bob’s September 7th
THE FUNKY KNUCKLES Sundown at Granada Every Monday
LYLE LOVETT Bass Hall August 23rd
MOZART & RACHMANINOFF Bass Hall September 11th-13th
OPEN MIC The Burger Shack Tuesdays
ERIC HARTMAN BENEFIT Granada Theatre August 25th
SOUTHLAKE COMMUNITY BAND Town Square September 12th
MOTOWN THE MUSICAL Winspear Opera House July 28th - August 16th OTTMAR LIEBERT House Of Blues August 28th
GRAPEFEST Main Street Grapevine September 17th-19th GARTH BROOKS American Airlines Center September 17th-22nd
FWSO: THE MASTERS FESTIVAL Bass Hall August 28th-30th
MADE IN FORT WORTH The Modern September 19th
KELLY CLARKSON Gexa Pavilion August 30th
ITZHAK PERLMAN Winspear Opera House September 20th
MOONSHINE Wyly Theater September 2nd - October 11th
VAN HALEN Gexa Pavilion September 23rd
THE BELLAMY BROTHERS Billy Bob’s August 21st
INTO THE WOODS, LYRIC THEATER Irving Arts Center September 4th-13th
SGT. PEPPER’S LONELY BLUEGRASS BAND Irving Arts Center September 25th
KEITH URBAN WinStar World Casino August 21st
SCI-FI SPECTACULAR Bass Hall September 4th-6th
MOTLEY CRÜE American Airlines Center October 7th
ALABAMA SHAKES Verizon Theater August 18th MICHAEL MCDONALD House of Blues August 19th INCUBUS Gexa Pavilion August 20th
THE KILLDARES The Kessler August 22nd
KIDS TARGET FIRST SATURDAYS Nasher Sculpture Center First Saturdays FIREWORKS Grapevine Each Friday Through Labor Day SUMMER AT THE DALLAS ARBORETUM Dallas Arboretum Fridays AURORA Arts District October 16th AMAZING ANIMALS Perot Museum Ongoing DESIGN ZONE Fort Worth Museum Through September 7th
ART AT HOME & AT COURT: CHINESE & JAPANESE PAINTINGS The Crow Collection Through August 15th
WONDERFUL WIZARD OF OZ Tower Gallery Through August 22nd FRAMING DESIRE: PHOTOGRAPHY & VIDEO The Modern Through August 23rd NATE LOWMAN, DAVID SALLE Dallas Contemporary Through August 23rd SAMUEL MORSE’S GALLERY OF THE LOUVRE Amon Carter Through August 23rd LIKE FATHER LIKE SON: EDWARD & BRETT WESTON Amon Carter Through August 23rd FIERCE LOYALTY: A SAMURAI COMPLETE The Crow Collection Through August 29th PHYLLIDA BARLOW Nasher Sculpture Center Through August 30 SOUTHLAKE HISTORICAL PHOTOS Southlake City Hall September 10th BOTTICELLI TO BRAQUE Kimbell Art Museum Through September 20th INFANTA MARGARITA Meadows Museum Through November 1st
ISA GENZKEN: RETROSPECTIVE Dallas Museum of Art Through 2015 FUNDAMENTAL & SUPERFLUOUS The Crow Collection Through October 2016 BENEVOLENCE & WISDOM The Crow Collection Through October 2016 NS HARSHA Dallas Museum of Art Through 2016
FOOD WINE & CHOCOLATE TASTING Messina Hof Winery 1st Wednesday of the Month WINE & CHEESE Messina Hof Winery 2nd Wednesday of the Month GRAPEVINE FARMER’S MARKET Main Street Through October 30th FOOD TRUCKS Klyde Warren Park Daily
FILM FIG FINALE FIG August 27-29
DANCE TWYLA THARP Winspear Opera House September 18th-19th
SOUTHLAKE ARTS CREATIVE TEAM Publisher & Creative Director
DAVID HALL Senior Art Consultant
LAMBERTO™ Graphic Designer
NICK SCHAIDER Copy Editor
WENDY O’HEARN Writers
DAVID HALL BARBARA MILHIZER RICH ROMERO Columnist
TIMOTHY SMITH Photography
BRIAN GUILLIAUX BRUCE ROSENSTIEL CAROLYN TALUJA NELLY CUANALO
CONTACT INFO 630 E. Southlake Blvd. #61 Southlake, TX 76092 (817) 703-3205
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op mi en c
There will be an Open Mic night star ting in September on Tuesday nights from 6-8 pm at the Burger Shack right at the entrance to Bicentennial Park off of 1709. You might be asking yourself, â€œWhat is an open mic and why is it important?â€? Glad you asked! An open mic is a place where students, amateurs and professional musicians, comedians, actors and poets gather to informally share their material for each other. The purpose of the gatherings are for the creative types to forget friendships and gain experience and feedback through performing for their peers. The open mic is organized by a host and there is a sign up sheet. Everyone that would like to perform signs the sheet and waits their turn to perform. Each performer generally goes up to the stage, does one piece and then returns to being a member of the audience. This is an especially exciting and important event for our young creative t ypes who need to net work with each other (IRL not on FB) and gain important performance experience!
Southlake has an Art Festival (Art in the Square), an Arts Magazine (Southlake Arts), and now a mayor who is a big supporter of the arts!
ART for EDUCATION
For the past 25 years, Mayor Laura Hill and her family’s company, Downey Publishing, has been promoting culture in a wonderful way in the southwest. Downey Publishing publishes telephone directories in print, online and for mobile in 42 rural markets in Oklahoma, Arkansas and Texas for over 12,000 customers. Through their ‘Art for
Education’ program they have donated $715,000 to local students and schools. Hill says, “Most of our clients are small mom-and-pop businesses, the backbone of our American economy. Our directories are part of the community they serve. Small town rural residents tend to shop local and many of
the businesses have operated for generations. Our customers are the heart and soul of their communities.” It’s hard to imagine in 2015 but much of the country is still that, country. In these counties (such as Clarksville, Russellville, Muskogee, Wagoner & Texarkana), most of the businesses
ART for EDUCATION
don’t have websites (or Twitter, Instagram, Facebook etc.) and only 50% of the residents have a smartphone! Starting in 2005, Downey Publishing began cover art contests for students in each of those counties. Hill says, “My father and I have built a very successful company and feel that is our responsibility to support the communities we do business in. Because my father was the first person to ever attend college in his family
(thanks to the GI bill), education has been something he and I prioritize in our giving.” Art for Education holds a contest in each of the unique markets for school age children K-12 (local school or home schooled). They receive thousands of aspiring artists’ “work” every year. Their only request is that the art have some significance to their community. Not only do the students win but also the art program at their school.
The Art for Education contest is held annually in each market and is in its 8th year. The art work that does not win is used throughout the directory in different spots. Local newspapers publish the winner, and it’s a source of community pride. You can see all of the current winning covers and a full list of the directories they publish at www.downeypublishing.com.
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“The Antonius” Violin
Chamber Class This (left) is a Stradivarius violin, a priceless instrument made by Antonio Stradivari during his “Golden Period”. Andrés Segovia called the violin the “King” of the string family, and unfortunately most of our school districts don’t include that family into their program yet. But they are working on it. Budgets, facilities and salaries all create barriers to integrating the string family into the public school system. So if your young Einstein loves to play a string instrument (piano and guitar are also ‘stringed’ instruments), where can you get ensemble experience? While we wait for an appropriate venue, I propose an after school Chamber Class for young string players! There will be two groups divided by age K-6 and 7-12. Arrangements will be modified to fit the instrumentation of the class. Score selections will be standard classical repertoire as well as contemporary, pop, film and even video game scores. Hall Music Productions is taking it upon themselves to organize an after school Chamber Class to be hosted at the Starwood Studios at 630 E Southlake Blvd. Auditions will be held in late August for Violin, Viola, Cello, Guitar, Bass, Piano, Woodwinds, and Brass. Contact email@example.com for more details.
About “The Antonius” Violin MAKER: Antonio Stradivari (1644–1737) DATE: 1711 GEOGRAPHY: Cremona, Italy CULTURE: Italian (Cremona) MEDIUM: Maple, spruce, ebony DIMENSIONS: Label: 20.3 x 58.4cm (8 x 23in.) CLASSIFICATION: Chordophone-Lute-bowedunfretted CREDIT LINE: Bequest of Annie Bolton Matthews Bryant, 1933 Antonio Stradivari has long been thought to have been an apprentice of Nicolò Amati, but census documents do not list Stradivari as a garzone (shopboy) in the Amati household. Stradivari’s early instruments do show the stylistic influence of the Amati, but as Girolamo II and Nicolò were the principal makers in Cremona during Stradivari’s formative years, it would be natural for Stradivari to have been influenced by their work. Antonio Stradivari worked with two of his sons, Francesco (1671-1743) and Omobono (1679-1742), and today over 600 instruments survive from this prodigious workshop. Stradivari experimented with the shape and arching of the violin. By 1700, he abandoned this pattern and reverted to the broader shape that was typical of his earlier violins. These violins are sometimes referred to as “grand pattern” violins, but he actually made use of several large forms that varied slightly in dimensions and proportions. Stradivari employed flatter arching than his predecessors, and this contributed to the production of a more powerful tone. During the period from about 1700 to 1720, Stradivari produced many of his finest violins and this is known as his “Golden Period.”
BRAQUE An international loan exhibition from one of the world’s finest collections, “Botticelli to Braque” will showcase 55 paintings ranging in date from the Renaissance to the 20th century.
The Kimbell is hosting the major international loan exhibition Botticelli to Braque: Masterpieces from the National Galleries of Scotland, a selection of 55 paintings from Scotland’s premier art collections - the Scottish National Gallery, the Scottish National Portrait Gallery and the Scottish National Gallery of Modern Art. This magnificent combination of masterworks from the three distinct museums is displayed right here in Fort Worth for you to visit. It is a collection of some of the best-known and well-loved European paintings spanning over 400 years, from the Renaissance to the modern age. “The exhibition, drawn from one of the world’s finest collections of European art, will offer visitors the chance to discover new works by painters already represented in the Kimbell’s own collection - artists like El Greco, Watteau and Monet,” said Kimbell director Eric M. Lee. “Equally important is the opportunity to encounter rarely seen masterpieces by Botticelli and Vermeer, among the best-loved painters in history.”
Southlakeâ€™s MasterWorks Summer Concert Series Southlake Town Square July 3 - 6:00 PM The Key West Band July 3 - 7:30 PM Limelight August 8 - 7:30 PM Me & My Monkey
September 12 - 7:30 PM Southlake Community Band October 10 - 7:30 PM Brave Combo
BRAQUE Botticelli to Braque features a variety of artists, periods and styles, though each work is marked by its exceptional quality. Earliest paintings are of primarily religious and mythological subjects, and the exhibition concludes with works of abstract visual vocabularies from the early 20th century: Piet Mondrian’s Composition with Double Line and Yellow, 1932, and geometrically conceptualized Cubist still lifes by Georges Braque and Pablo Picasso. “The painting that best represents the celebratory spirit of this exhibition is the famous ‘Skating Minister,’” said Kimbell deputy director George Shackelford. “Sir Henry Raeburn, Scotland’s greatest painter, completed the portrait of Reverend Robert Walker Skating on Duddingston Loch at the very end of the 18th century, around 1795. The Reverend is posed in profile - in ‘mid-skate’ and the image of freedom and confidence has come to symbolize the Scottish Enlightenment.”
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Among the highlights of the exhibition are several paintings celebrating the Scottish landscape and its great citizens. Raeburn is represented in the exhibition by three portraits; in addition to the Reverend Walker, there are two full-length portraits of tartan-clad Scottish grandees. Among the portraits selected for the exhibition, which come from all the galleries, are many that are linked to British history and culture. The Flemish painter Sir Antony van Dyck, closely allied with King Charles I, painted the monarchâ€™s daughters, who were the greatgranddaughters of Mary, Queen of Scots, as babies in 1637. The three Waldegrave sisters, Lady Charlotte Maria, Lady Elizabeth Laura and Lady Anna Horatia Waldegrave, were painted by the English painter Sir Joshua Reynolds at the request of the young womenâ€™s uncle, the
BRAQUE southlake ARTS
BRAQUE collector and esthetician Horace Walpole. They are shown collectively engaged in a refined handicraft, embroidering a cloth with fine silk. A little more than a century later, the American-born painter John Singer Sargent painted an extraordinary likeness of Gertrude, the wife of Sir Andrew Noel Agnew, 9th Baron of Lochnaw and a lawyer with political ambitions who came from an old Scottish family. Exhibited at the Royal Academy in London, the portrait was much admired; it brought Sargent his reputation for elegant, sophisticated portraiture and established Lady Agnewâ€™s status as a beauty and hostess. Botticelli to Braque is free to members and runs through September 20th.
Classical Masters Festival The Music of Beethoven, Haydn and Mozart
In the first of a three-year cycle, Music Director Miguel Harth-Bedoya and the Fort Worth Symphony Orchestra celebrate three titans of symphonic repertoire exploring compositions by Ludwig van Beethoven, Joseph Haydn, and Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. “In Beethoven, Mozart, and Haydn we have the trifecta of classical composers who gave us the great music of their time,” states Harth-Bedoya. “A three-year cycle allows us the opportunity to dive into works both familiar and less-familiar. For 2015, we wanted to program some works that we could explore newly together as orchestra and audience, such as Haydn’s ‘Deserted Island’ Overture and the Oxford Symphony, while also revisiting some gems of the symphonic form.”
AUGUST 29, 2015 Violinist David Coucheron makes his FWSO debut performing Mozart’s “Turkish” Violin Concerto. Beethoven’s Symphony No. 2 and Haydn’s impassioned Overture to L’isola disabitata are also on the program. Steven Lin will give a short recital performance starting at 6:30 PM.
The Festival Concerts:
AUGUST 30, 2015 Beethoven’s ever-popular Leonore Overture No. 3 opens the final concert, followed by Gustavo Miranda-Bernales performing Haydn’s Piano Concerto No. 11. Mozart’s brilliant “Jupiter” Symphony closes the Festival. David Coucheron will give a short recital performance starting at 1:00 PM.
AUGUST 28, 2015 2013 Cliburn competitor Steven Lin returns to Fort Worth to perform Beethoven’s Piano Concer to No. 1. Also on the program are Mozar t’s Over ture to The Magic Flute and Haydn’s “Oxford” Symphony. Pianist Gustavo Miranda-Bernales will give a short recital performance starting at 6:30 PM.
Performances are Friday, August 28, 2015 and Saturday, August 29, 2015 at 7:30 PM, and Sunday, August 30, 2015 at 2:00 PM. All concerts take place at Bass Performance Hall. Three-concert festival passes start at $48 and single tickets start at $20. Tickets can be purchased by calling the FWSO Ticket Office at 817-665-6000 or by visiting www.fwsymphony.org. southlake ARTS
DAVID GAPPA PRESENTS:
CRYSTAL MIST 32
Crystal Mist by David Gappa A cascading glass chandelier featured in Brentwood, Tennessee
David Gappa’s Crystal Mist is a new commissioned piece that was created to transform what could be seen as a typical commercial lobby into a reflective space that allows visitors to appreciate glass art in a whole new light. With each intricate detail that comes to life in this chandelier, it shows Gappa and his team’s commitment to the piece. He and his team spent two months bringing this masterpiece to fruition. It is composed of a total of 245 spheres, 230 spires and 65 bowls and weighs in at 600 pounds! The 6-foot-in-diameter-by-14-foot-tall chandelier is featured in the Condo Lobby of Tapestry at Brentwood Town Center in Brentwood, Tennessee. The chandelier cascades from the ceiling and is the ultimate feature piece for the modern space. “A special thanks to Interior Designer, Stephanie Moore Hager, for working hand-in-hand with me to create this incredible sea of cascading glass.” - David Gappa
STUDIO 217 is a design studio located in the Design District of Dallas. The company was founded in 2012 with a desire to use reclaimed, new and upcycled materials to create beautiful furniture, lighting, sculptures and architecturals. If you are lucky enough to get a ‘backstage tour’ of the studio, you will see a giant 12,000-square-foot facility with beautiful reclaimed wood from all over the world piled almost to the ceiling. For someone that appreciates bringing old-world back to life, it’s like being a kid in a candy shop.
Studio 2 1 7 34
”...when Modern sleeps with Industrial and they fall in love.”
he piece started with Kenneth Crain’s trip to Griffin Trading in the design distric t. Operated by Stephen Hansrote, Griffin is a great place to find things you never knew you were looking for. Stephen had just acquired the shutters from a dealer in the south, who in the years following Hurricane Katrina, had discovered some interesting finds sifting through salvaged architecturals. Kenneth says, “Stephen called me one day and said ‘Kenneth, you have to see these things, they are huge! I have no idea what to do with them, but they are right up your alley.’ I seem to have built a reputation here in the Design District for working with oversized stuff. The shutters sat in my studio for almost a year before I decided to make them into a
headboard. At one point I talked myself out of it; ‘just too big,’ I thought. Finally, I went digital and rendered a 3D model of what the bed might be. Once I saw it, I was hooked.
propositions. Given the weight, I designed 6-foot-tall steel supports with an elegant sweep toward the back, cut out of half-inch steel plate. I then carried the same radius to a gentle sweep on the side rails to give it some continuity. The bed itself is rectangular steel, capped on both sides with reclaimed beams. Much attention was given to the footboard, a solid 16-inch 150-year-old reclaimed timber from an historic building in the stockyards of Fort Worth, Texas. The finished headboard is 112 inches wide and stands 86 inches tall. The bed extends 106 inches from the wall, and the 16-inch beam at the foot of the bed is 90 inches long. Together, the bed weighs approximately 1,300 lbs.”
Designing in a CAD system and building it in the real world are two entirely different
Arco Verdes by Nelly Cuanalo
Beautiful Cit� Since starting Southlake Arts almost 2 years ago, I’ve been surrounded by some very talented photographers - Brian Guilliaux, Bruce Rosenstiel, Carolyn Taluja, and Jesika Cook, to name a few - and now Nelly Cuanalo. Through knowing these folks I’ve come to appreciate how you frame a photograph, to create a composition with its placement and vantage point, and that you create a rhythm and beauty to a photograph. So I had a fun idea to challenge photographers to capture different parts of the city and surrounding area in a beautiful way, and I’m happy to say we’ve begun the project! For example if you were to just look at the power lines on 1709 limiting the growth of the trees and blocking our view of the sky it might not be such a pretty view, but with the right angle and concept you can create something really special!
ALL OF US ARE PROUD TO BE CELEBRATING OUR FIRST 125 YEARS.
Take this month’s photo, Arco Verdes (Green Arches). There is a lot happening in this photo that Nelly created by finding just the right angle. She is shooting from under the walkway and framing the distance with a pretty arch and the photo feels deep because of the perspective created by the lampposts. Also, there is a beautiful rhythm that she captured. Beat 1 - The arch from the sky Beat 2 - The two windows on the left Beat 3 - The three windows on the right Then there is a faint echo of 1, 2, 3 with the yellow and red lines. Beautiful!
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BAURU! BAURU! Whatâ€™s that you say? Ba, what? Bauru - a Brazilian street sandwich. With street food being all the rage, this sandwich from South America is at the top of the list. So simple, so good. The Bauru sandwich originated in Sao Paulo, Brazil 80-some-odd years ago. And when I say simple I mean simple: meat, cheese, pickle, and tomato on a roll. Of course we put our own spin on it! We take a french baguette and gut the crumb. The bread is toasted with an aioli. For filling we use either a roast pork loin or pulled pork
depending on our mood. (The filling can change from vendor to vendor in Brazil.) We melt a healthy layer of creamy mozzarella over the filling. The cheese is lathered in olive oil and Italian seasonings. Over the oil go slices of kosher dill pickle and beefsteak tomato. We also add a side of Giardiniera pepper relish to give the sandwich a kick! Biting into the sandwich with the crusted bread, the creamy cheese, and the savory filling, the simple sandwich explodes with flavor. Come get the Bauru at Weinbergerâ€™s Deli.
010 Helena Montana Vineyard 2 Cabernet Sauvignon COMPOSITION: 100% Cabernet Sauvignon APPELLATION: Knights Valley ELEVATION: 950 feet ALCOHOL: 14.2% AGING: 15 months, French oak barrels Montana is a “noble red” from Knights Valley in rural Sonoma County, which is located in an ancient volcanic zone, a relatively untouched and unknown place that offers incredibly unique and diverse soils with the perfect climate for Bordeaux varietals. The juice is sourced from an estate-owned vineyard, and Anakota wines are a collection of single vineyard, single varietals created by Pierre Seillan. After moving to California in 1998 and working the vineyards of Sonoma County, Pierre saw something unique and special in Knights Valley. He became inspired and had a vision to craft a single expression of Cabernet Sauvignon from this single appellation. The Montana Cabernet hails from the Helena Montana Vineyard which runs northeast to southwest on the eastern side of scenic Highway 128. The vineyard offers ever-changing topography, including rolling hills and steep benches. A pure mountain stream and rocky ridge separate this vineyard from another Anakota vineyard, Helena Dakota. Rated a 95 by Robert Parker, this cab has flavors of dark fruit, candied cherries, smoke, spice and muscular tannins. Both the wine and the vineyard should be on your list when you visit Bob’s or Kirby’s, or when you visit the valley!
Photo courtesy of Tresor Custom Homes
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