Hey, good afternoon, hello, it’s summer, and that means you’re this close to shoving off and wandering straight towards the wine shop or your fridge to get a glass—fuck it, the bottle—of rosé and settle in. You love it! You can’t get enough of it! If it gushed out of the fucking faucets in the bathroom instead of…
On this summer afternoon, I urge you to consider the following: rosé is an alcoholic beverage and should remain that way.
With summer approaching, we needed a new way to consume pink wine. Here it is, as a forty.
At the end of the popular film Titanic (1997), Rose, the film’s protagonist, now an elderly woman, throws an expensive necklace into the ocean and then goes to bed to (apparently) die.
In an economy where the idea of a woman is often more commercially appealing than the actual presence of one, it is seemingly a natural development that the White Girl brand is now run by a group of men.
As a woman slurred in my face last weekend, “It’s the season for rosé!” Close, but not quite: it’s frosé season, pals.
Lest you forget we live in an era where there are such things as ‘Instagram stars,’ I’m here to make Monday worse than it already was by informing you of Instagram star The Fat Jew’s new business venture: selling a wine called “White Girl Rosé.”
Whether feeling a friend’s baby bump, selling her new line of activewear, or laughing while playing badminton, Kate Hudson always seems to be having so much fun. And what do successful women who love having fun do when they want to keep having fun? They makes wine, of course! The Oscar-nominated actress recently told Wine…
Tired of just adopting children, Brad and Angelina are now adopting wines. Bless their hearts.
Vanity Fair invited vintner/restauranteur/foodie Joe Bastianich to sample the 2012 Château Miraval Côtes de Provence rosé made at the estate in the South of France that Brad Pitt and Angelina Jolie call home.
Afghanistan is known for its heroin production, and the weak post-Taliban government does little to stop the growing, illegal industry. However, a group of foreign and Afghan businessmen are hoping to influence poppy farmers to grow flowers for perfume instead of drugs. The men are met with resistance, both from the…