Identifying different flavor notes in wine is a mark of refinement, like discerning the pedigree of a horse by its taste in jazz. Sip on singular vintages with this Groupon.
Choose Between Two Options
- $20 for one ticket to a wine-and-cheese pairing on a Wednesday (a $40 value)
- $36 for two tickets to a wine-and-cheese pairing on a Wednesday (an $80 value)
After an evening of sampling various wines and cheeses, each guest will be able to take home a Riedel wineglass with additional glasses for discounted purchase. The first wine-and-cheese event will be held on November 28th followed by events December 5th & 19th and January 9th and 23rd. The tasting begins at 7:15 p.m. and guests are encouraged to arrive beginning at 7 p.m.
Those who step into FORM's crimson and brick interior find savory treats; the three owners, Brian Torres, Claude Auerbach, and Jimmy Kleinschmidt, familiarize patrons with 60 cheeses. Among them are Sweetgrass Dairy green hill, three-and-a-half year old Boerenkaas gouda, chevres with cloudlike white rinds, and Parmigiano Reggiano, all of which pair with charcuterie such as wild-boar sausage or prosciutto from the celebrated artisans at La Quercia.
More than 400 wines, including organic offerings, stand in glassy ranks, their colorful labels hinting at wisps of oak, sprays of fruit, and lacelike bubbles and more than 200 of these wines are under $20. FORM also offers an exciting collection of gourmet foods to-go, which include house meatloaf with a rosemary gravy, roasted salmon with wasabi and ginger aoili, and quinoa salad with roasted vegetables and balsamic vinaigrette.
“Pretty nice collection of lesser known wines, cheeses”
“So knowledgable about their products. Great cheese selection! I will go back!”
“What a great experience! The owner personally filled our order, gave us tops for cooking with our cheeses, suggested alternatives when we blindly asked for things...”
“What a great experience! The owner personally filled our order, gave us tops for cooking with our cheeses, suggested alternatives when we blindly asked for things that were too similar things we'd already selected. First rate experience”