Cabernet Sauvignon

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Cab·er·net Sauvignon

 (kăb′ər-nā′)
n.
1. A variety of black grape used to make red wine, notably in Bordeaux and the Napa Valley.
2. A dry red wine made from this grape.

[French.]

Cabernet Sauvignon

(ˈkæbəneɪ ˈsəʊvɪnjɒn; French kabɛrnɛ soviɲɔ̃)
n (sometimes not capitals)
1. (Brewing) a black grape originally grown in the Bordeaux area of France, and now throughout the wine-producing world
2. (Brewing) any of various red wines made from this grape

Ca•ber•net Sau•vi•gnon

(ˌkæb ərˈneɪ ˌsoʊ vɪnˈyõʊ̃)
n.
a red grape used to produce a dry red wine, esp. in Bordeaux and N California.
[1910–15; < French; cabernet variety of red grape < Médoc dial.]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Cabernet Sauvignon - superior Bordeaux type of red wine
red wine - wine having a red color derived from skins of dark-colored grapes
Cabernet Sauvignon grape - superior red wine grapes grown especially in the Bordeaux region of France and northern California
References in periodicals archive ?
Sevilen's Premium Chardonnay, Centum Syrah and 900 Cabernet Sauvignon wines won gold medals, and 900 Fume Blanc and Rose Syrah & Cabernet Savignon wines won silver medals.
A bottle of locally produced Great Wall or Dynasty red costs between 30 to 50 renminbi, while Taylors Cabernet Savignon retails for 200 renminbi and can cost up to 300 renminbi in restaurants.
Guner noted that Sevilen's Premium Chardonnay, Centum Syrah and 900 Cabernet Sauvignon wines won gold medals, and 900 Fume Blanc and Rose Syrah & Cabernet Savignon wines won silver medals.