Wine Tasting in Manhattan


$1 Buys You a Coupon for 50% Off A Glass Of Wine (Thursday's 6pm 9pm) at Turtle Bay Tavern

Turtle Bay Tavern

Turtle Bay Tavern

For $1, receive a coupon for 50% off a glass of wine (thursday’s 6pm-9pm)

$1

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$29 for One Wine and Food Class of Your Choice at New York Vintners (Up to $75 Value)

New York Vintners

Tribeca

Experienced vino virtuosos guide students through two hours of food-and-wine pairings amid an elegant atmosphere

$75 $29

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Date-Night Package for Two or Four at DTUT (Up to 50% Off). Four Options Available.

DTUT

DT UT

Pairs dine on s’mores platters and sip wine for a romantic date night

$32 $16

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Date-Night Packages with Small Plates & Dessert Martinis at AYZA Wine & Chocolate Bar (Up to 52% Off)

AYZA Wine & Chocolate Bar

AYZA Wine & Chocolate Bar

Martinis mix chocolate with flavors such as raspberry and mint; imported cheeses complement plates of grilled shrimp and artichoke hearts

$92 $46

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$149 for a Winemaking Class for Two at Make Wine With Us ($300 Value)

Make Wine With Us

Make Wine With Us

American Wine Society–certified judges help participants crush, press, rack, and bottle their own wines during three hands-on sessions

$300 $149

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Champagne Tasting for Two, Four, or Six at The Champagne Sommelier (Up to 47% Off)

The Champagne Sommelier

The Champagne Sommelier

A champagne connoisseur with 10 years of experience shares varieties of the sparkling wine with tasters

$164 $99

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White, Red, and Berry Wine Tasting with Cheese and Crackers for 2, 4, or 6 at Balic of Clinton (Up to 56% Off)

Balic of Clinton

Balic of Clinton Wine & Gifts

Tasters sip samples of white, red, and dessert wines while learning the history of one of the oldest wineries in New Jersey

$40 $19

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Two-Hour Wine and Cheese Tasting for One, Two, or Four at Bar Academy 101 (Up to 55% Off)

Bar Academy 101

Bar Academy 101

Enophiles pair wines from various regions with cheese during two-hour tasting

$60 $29

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Wine Tasting for Two or Four at Staten Island Winery (50% Off)

Staten Island Winery

Staten Island Winery

From 6–9 p.m., guests sample four different wines

$30 $15

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Meadery Tour & Tasting for Two or Four at Melovino Meadery (Up to 56% Off)

Melovino Meadery

Melovino Meadery

Tour the production area and sample up to six different kinds of honey-based wine at New Jersey’s first meadery

$40 $19

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Select Local Merchants

  • Make Wine With Us
    John Gizzi and Diann Greco, the American Wine Society?certified wine judges at Make Wine With Us, teach wine aficionados to create their own wines using grapes harvested in Californian and Chilean vineyards. At the start of the nine-month process (California grapes in the fall, Chile grapes in the spring), winemakers-to-be assemble with fellow enthusiasts to learn the intricacies of the trade. Patrons learn to crush and destem grapes in a machine called a crusher-destemmer, named after the device's favorite Germanic metal band. Following the crushing process, a hydraulic press forces juice into barrels, where it shall remain until the conclusion of its sweet, sweet metamorphosis. At the end of the nine-month period, newly minted winemakers lean on family and friends to fill, cork, and custom-label the finished product. Budding vintners then tote home their vintages to share with family, friends, and robot butlers with built-in carafes.
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    21 Currie Ave.
    Wallington, NJ US
  • Brooklyn Winery
    Brooklyn Winery's team crafts small-batch, artisanal wines in Williamsburg?and if winemaking in an urban environment sounds odd to customers, they can always find out how it works during Tuesday winery tours. The tour guides walk groups through their entire process, from the moment the grapes arrive at the facility to when the cork goes in the final wine bottle, trapping the wine genie inside for good. Of course, the process varies from wine to wine. The team ages some vintages in stainless-steel containers, while the barrel-fermented riesling is aged, predictably, in oak barrels, an old-school technique that originated in prerefrigeration Germany. The result? A quirky riesling with hints of soapstone, mushroom, and honey. The team doesn't just reclaim old German traditions, though. For their unpretentious 1,200-square-foot wine bar, they also reclaimed most of the building materials. In the cozy, unpretentious bar, visitors sip vintages pulled from wine racks that were once World War II ammo boxes; the walls, meanwhile, were barn wood in a past life, and the bar itself is made from old church pews, completing the aura of modernity rooted in history.
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    213 N 8th St.
    Brooklyn, NY US
  • Melovino Meadery
    Mead may be the ancestor of all fermented drink, but it's still new to many people. That's why Melovino Meadery wants to make the honey-based wine more accessible to the masses. The family-run company plans on doing just that by producing its mead with all-natural ingredients (think True Source Certified?honey) and by continuing to develop new styles, even though their repertoire will stand at more than a dozen by the end of 2014. During tours, visitors get to sample up to six different types of the centuries-old drink that Shakespeare liked to indulge in before writing about knife fights.
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    2933 Vauxhall Road
    Union, NJ US
  • Cellar 58
    Like any good basement, Cellar 58 is full of secrets. Hidden in the back of the East Village eatery is a wine-tasting room that shelters more than 150 different bottles, including some that hail from overlooked countries, such as Greece and Bulgaria. In addition, the wine bar's frequently changing selection features more than 30 wines by the glass. From the Press "Wine enthusiasts eager to explore new territory should take a seat at one of the long marble tables at this mural-adorned East Village wine bar." ? Time Out New York "It makes for the ideal venue for lingering over the international wine list comprising the world's major, minor and up-and-coming varietals, vineyards and vintages." ? Gayot "The pours come from all corners of the world, and not just the currently budget-friendly Chile and New Zealand- Greece, Austria, and Bulgaria all make an appearance." ? New York magazine Beyond the Wine List There is also a surprising treasure in the front dining room. The marble-topped tables play host to entrees and small plates prepared by chef Fabio Bano, who comes to Cellar 58 from the ultraprivate Soho House. Using cooking methods that he learned and perfected in Italy, Bano handcrafts pastas and inventive desserts, which, like top-secret memos, melt satisfyingly upon entering the mouth.
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    58 2nd Avenue
    New York, NY US
  • Disiac Lounge
    Fusing the best parts of a posh New York nightspot and a low-key Moroccan hideaway, Disiac Lounge graces nightly crowds with a menu of falafels, paninis, and cheese plates to pair with a panoply of sumptuous cocktails. Plush red stools line the neon-lit bar, where tenders whip up a host of chocolate-liqueur-infused libations, stir signature martinis in 16 flavors, and pour spirits aged in the choicest of camel humps. Bedecked with hints of crimson and gold, the intimate lounge plays host to a daily happy hour, and can be reserved in advance for private parties. Profilers from New York magazine praise the laid-back lounge for its mesmerizing interior, and maintain the bar's real draw lies in "pleasant patio [?] laden with lanterns and Moroccan-style poufs for perching." Readers also chimed in with an almost-perfect 9 out of 10 review, only previously achieved when Roger Ebert reviewed the film adaptation of Ebert: An Autobiography.
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    402 W 54th St.
    New York, NY US
  • The Ainsworth
    The Ainsworth’s 65 TVs broadcast the latest sports games, but the gourmet eatery is far from a typical sports bar. Nestled in the heart of Union Square, the 7,000-square-foot space mixes high and low—in both the literal sense, with a mix of low-slung couches and lofty, chandelier-dotted ceilings, and a metaphorical one. The culinary team grills premium cuts of steak, such as filet mignon and bone-in rib eye, alongside classic sports-bar fare enhanced with upscale touches. The house BLT, for example, adds a seared tuna steak to its traditional ingredients, and the grilled-cheese sandwich swaps out the standard neon-orange filling for rich gruyere and caramelized onions. The bar takes a similar approach with their array of cocktails, such as the house bloody mary, which incorporates Belvedere vodka, a splash of Texas Pete hot sauce, and a celery stalk plucked from the Monopoly man’s own garden.
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    122 West 26th Street
    New York, NY US

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