(2018) A blend of 80% Grenache and Viura, visuallu this could pass for a slightly fuller-coloured Provence style, certainly much paler than a 'typical' Spanish rosado. It has pretty, cool fruits on the nose, a little warming hint of tobacco, and it is appealing. In the mouth it seems rather sweet, perhaps a touch of residual sugar, and whilst fresh and easy to drink, length is moderate and that sweetness needs just a touch more acidity to balance.
(2018) From the Judean Hills in Israel, a kosher wine made from 100% Cabernet Franc grown at 650 metres altitude. A pale- to medium salmon pink, the nose here is lovely, crammed with crushed rasperberry and redcurrant, rose-hip and tiny floral notes. In the mouth it is bursting with fruit, a peachy sweetness cut by a tang of grapefruit to the acidity. Long and beautifully tangy and fresh.  No UK stockist for this 2017 vintage at time of review, so stockist for an earlier vintage shown.
(2018) Another typically pale and pretty Provence pink, a blend of Syrah, Grenach and Cinsault. Aromatically refined, with citrus and small red berries, there is really nice, dry fruit on the palate, and that fresh and appetising Provence length and saling touch in the finish. This is the kosher bottling of this wine, and the problem again is the price quoted by the only UK stockist I can find: a very good Provence rosé, but £30 seems way too much basically.
(2018) Composed of 67% Grenache, along with 30% Mourvèdre and 3% Viognier, this rosé comes from vineyards around the Yatir forest in the Judean Hills, and is a kosher wine. Fairly deep pink in colour, aromas are quite delicate, a touch of cherry bubble-gum, then a drier, lightly earthy and small red berry fruit. Very nice fruit in the mouth, with that dry juiciness of cranberries, a hint of sweetness, and a long finish. Rather expensive compared to some better value wines here, but very good. £22.49 if bought by the case.
(2018) This rosé is a 'Vin de France', so the Merlot fruit could have come from anywhere, presumably at least some from Bordeaux where the Rothschild brands are based. It has plenty of warming red berries, a fashionably pale colour and a gentle touch of honeysuckle. I found the acidity just a little lemony and tart for my personal rosé taste.
(2018) Under the same ownership as Château Roubine, this is a blend of Cinsault, Grenache and Syrah from the Côtes de Provence, and was one of my favourites in a big rosé tasting, and is also a kosher wine. Refined, perfumed, with a peachy tone to the fruit and pale in colour, the palate is bone-dry without any austerity, the pretty red berries and watermelon freshness seeing to that, with a zinging lemon zest acidity. Kosherwinesuk also sell this at £161.89 per dozen, giving a bottle price of £13.49. Watch the video for more information and food matching ideas.