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Types of Spirits Made:



  • henryoo25@att.net posted 3 months ago

    I've never tried it. Some stranger told me how great it was, so I was curious what grapes were used to create this marvel. It sounds more like a mixer than a wine to be enjoyed on its own. Maybe I'm wrong, I just hate spending money only to find it's not my style.

  • Lewiskrolick posted 3 years ago

    My mother has been looking for. Dubonnet for the last couple years and can't find it any abc. Sore.

  • Liquor.com posted 4 years ago

    In Alabama, spirits are treated differently than beer and wine—including fortified wines like Dubonnet. That means you'll find it in a wine shop or supermarket and not a liquor store. If there's a wine shop near you that carries a good selection of vermouths and similar products, you may be able to find it there. If not, you can also try ordering it online—just check the shipping policy of the site you use to make sure it can ship to Alabama.

  • victoria.layfield.1 posted 4 years ago

    I moved from N.H. To Alabama and have tried for years to buy Dubonnet wine and no one can tell me where to purchase it! I live in north west Alabama. Can you help?

  • JoyceD posted 4 years ago

    To me, (who JUST re-discovered this after a 40-year hiatus), it is in the same flavor category as Port.

  • Liquor.com posted 5 years ago

    Dubonnet Rouge is very similar to a sweet vermouth, though it contains quinine and a slightly different assortment of herbs and other botanicals. It doesn't taste anything like whiskey, although it pairs well with the spirit in cocktails!

  • Corri posted 5 years ago

    What is the flavor profile of Dubonnet Rouge? Sweet? Bitter? More like whiskey than wine?

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