Everything from sparklers to fruity whites and dryer reds ... from Food & Wine. All are great values, and most should be easy to locate. Perfect for your Thanksgiving Dinner, and/or the entire holiday period.
NV Domaine Ste Michelle Blanc de Blancs ($12)
This pear-scented wine has a clean finish that makes it ideal with appetizers and main courses.
NV Adami Garbèl Prosecco ($15)
Italian producer Adami’s appley bottling is drier than many other Proseccos, making it particularly refreshing.
2008 Château Guiot ($11)
François and Sylvia Cornut grow cherries as well as grapes, and that ripe fruit seems to have lent its aroma to this lovely Southern French rosé.
2008 Domaine de la Mordorée ($15)
Mordorée is known for its expensive Châteauneuf-du-Pape, but the estate also produces terrific affordable wines. One is this wild-strawberry-flavored, lightly smoky dry rosé.
2008 Acrobat Pinot Gris ($12)
This value bottling is peachy, zesty and lush -- an upgrade for pinot grigio fans.
2008 Allan Scott Sauvignon Blanc ($12)
Less peppery and sharp than many NZ Sauvignon Blancs, this snappy white from the country’s Marlborough region has delicious pineapple and melon notes.
2008 Bodegas Montecillo Verdemar Albariño ($14)
This venerable Rioja producer has branched out into Spain’s far-northwest Rías Baixas region to create this bright white. It’s chalky, citrusy and very easy to drink.
2007 Heron Pinot Noir ($13)
Wine producer Laely Heron has made a specialty of finding good vineyards in unexpected locations around the world. The result is wines like this chocolate-cherry Pinot, from the foothills of France’s Pyrenees.
2006 Ruffino Il Ducale ($18)
This Tuscan red has all the hallmarks of the region: black-cherry fruit, a firm structure and notes that recall fragrant dried herbs.
2008 Seven Terraces Pinot Noir ($20)
Acclaimed New Zealand winery Foxes Island Wines makes pricey bottlings as well as this impressive, affordable red. The wine’s svelte black-raspberry fruit gains complexity from spice and tobacco notes.