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Nom Nom Nom.
Fill a glass pitcher or punch bowl with this fun, fruity wine-based aperitif.
Sangria is a wine punch. There are several variations on sangria recipes, but a good sangría typically consists of red wine, fresh fruit, a small amount of liquor spirits, a sweetener, and sometimes carbonated water. This sangria recipe is a variation from the island of Puerto Rico. Choose a nice Rosé wine and Puerto Rican rum. You can easily adjust the recipe to your taste by changing the amount of wine, juice, or rum. Experiment and have fun.
We love this Sangria and I hope you enjoy it, too! I found this recipe in the September, 2001 issue of Bon Appetit. It comes from the Malaga Tapas & Bar in Austin, TX.Prep time includes standing time.
This recipe comes from Eben Freeman, bartender of Tailor Restaurant in New York City. Though sangria is typically made in larger batches, Freeman demonstrates that it can also be concocted right in the glass for a single serving. When it comes to ingredients, he eschews the fancy add-ons found in many recipes, instead sticking to a simple formula of Spanish wine (ideally a young Rioja), Spanish brandy, and lemon juice. If you prefer, sugar can be added to taste, and different light red wines, citrus juices, and brandies substituted.
The name comes from the Spanish word sangre, “blood,“ after the blood-red color of the classic red-wine sangria. The white-wine version is called Sangria Bianca, “white sangria.”
The BEST sangria recipe I've been able to hone to perfection! If you like a sweeter Sangria, use ginger ale in place of club soda.
Put simply, sangria is a wine punch. There are many variations on sangria recipes, but a good sangría typically consists of red wine, fresh fruit, a small amount of liquor spirits, a sweetener, and sometimes carbonated water. Sangria Criolla is a sangria recipe I developed that carries the flavors of tropical fruit easily found on the Caribbean islands - Mango, pineapple, lemon, and lime. Choose a nice Rosé wine and Caribbean rum. You can easily adjust the recipe to your taste by changing the amount of wine, juice, or rum. Experiment and have fun.
Use a sparkling rosé, such as one from southern France or Spain, for this refreshing, summery drink. The blush color makes it a pretty offering at bridal showers and other parties. Combine all the ingredients except the wine up to a day in advance; stir in wine just before serving so the sangria doesn't lose its fizz.
Tuscan wine and three Italian spirits give this robust sangria authentic regional flavor.
Lynnette Marrero of Freemans created this delicate sangria with St-Germain, an aromatic elderflower liqueur that's delicious with a tropical-fruit-inflected Sauvignon Blanc.
My friend suggested the citrus vodka instead of Triple Sec. Turned out yummy!
Roger Kugler's tangy beer-based sangria was inspired by a British customer's request for a shandy, a refreshing blend of lager beer and lemonade or soda.
Filled with frozen fruit, this fresh blend is a snap to put together and keep cold. And what a thirst-quenching, elegant beverage for summer parties! Serve over ice if desired. -Healthy Cooking Test Kitchen
This jolly beverage gives "fruit cocktail" a fun new meaning.
A delicious, fruity Sangria recipe.
Nothing welcomes guests for an outdoor party like a spritzer. Made with or without wine, they make refreshing, elegant coolers.
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Editor's note: The recipe and introductory text below are from Fonda San Miguel: Thirty Years of Food and Art, by Tom Gilliland, Miguel Ravago, and Virginia B. Wood.. This traditional wine punch presents the opportunity to turn robust jug wine and fresh seasonal fruits into a festive party drink. The recipe includes a mix of firm fruits (such as seedless grapes, apple slices, pear slices) and soft fruits (like strawberries, peaches, and kiwi). The soft fruits are added to the glasses at serving time.
A Christmas sangria recipe, made with cranberry juice, orange and lemon slices, and Port wine.
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