A wine which fills the mouth with flavors and alcohol. A full-bodied wine is also considered 'thick'.
Full-Bodied - These are richer, deeply hued Zinfandels with a capacity for aging. They are concentrated and powerful with an underlying spiciness overlaid with flavors of raspberries and blackberries.
Full-Bodied: Fills the mouth. Opposite of 'thin-bodied.'
Graceful: Describes a wine that is subtly harmonious and pleasing.
Neutral: Describes a wine without outstanding characteristics, good or bad.
Big, mouth-filling in flavor and texture; also high in alcohol.
Aromas or flavors of mown grass. Often found in lesser quality Sauvignon Blanc.
Full-Bodied: A wine that is high in alcoholic content and extract.
Green: The high acid taste of wines made from unripe grapes.
Full-bodied-Full proportion of flavor and alcohol; big, fat.
Green-A wine made from unripe grapes that is tart and lacking fruit flavor.
Grip-Firmness of flavor and structure.
Full-bodied: Wines with a lot of fruit concentration and alcohol.
Hard: Wines with astringent tannins.
full-bodied: Wines rich in extract, alcohol, and glycerin are full-bodied wines. Most Rhõne wines are full-bodied.
Full-bodied: A robust, intensively flavored with which is usually high in sugar and/or alcohol content.
Full-bodied (1) (Ample)
Describes balanced wine that fills the mouth and has a long finish.
Full-bodied (2) (Plein)
Describes wine with all the qualities of a good wine that procures a sensation of fullness in the mouth.
Full-bodied: A term relating to the body or mouth-filling capacity of a wine. Additionally, it applies to wines that are robust, intensively flavored, and comparatively high in sugar, or alcohol content.
Wine that has a full proportion of flavor and alcohol. It is also know as big or fat.
As opposed to "thin" or "thin-bodied". Fills the mouth, has a winey taste, alcohol is present, the wine has "weight on the tongue".
Wine causing a sensation of fullness in the mouth (see "body").
Term frequently used in place of "smell" or "aroma," as in "The nose of this wine is very flowery." ...
The term for wines that give the impression of being large in the mouth, usually derived from high alcohol content.
Full, full-bodied: A textural description for a wine that feels full and weighty on the palate, typically associated with wines of relatively high alcoholic content.
Full-bodied wines with rich, ripe flavours.
A hot growing season followed by a cool fall created a longer harvest, resulting in Washington wines with full, rich flavors.
Full-bodied red wines are characterized by their mouth-coating density. So what are the biggest full-bodied red wines out there? Pay attention to a wine's color and you'll notice darker wines tend to be bolder.
Full-bodied but lacking in acidity and therefore also lacking in finesse.
Positive and distinctive taste characteristics giving definition to a wine.
Full-bodied and fleshy; spicy and rich with powerful black pepper flavors
Chianti, Brunello ...
Full-bodied, high-alcohol wines low in acidity give a "fat" impression on the palate. Can be a plus with bold, ripe, rich flavors; can also suggest the wine's structure is suspect.
A rich, full proportion of flavor and alcohol wine with sensation of mass.
Australia's hierarchy of appellations.
full-bodied aroma. taste with grapefruit and hints of wood. very delicate and nice wine. Read More
Wine review by ApelsecS
Wines tending to richness in extract and alcohol.
Fat Full-bodied, high alcohol wines give a "fat" impression on the palate. Can be a plus with bold, ripe, rich flavors.
Full-bodied with plenty of character and good acidity. The grape is suitable for cuvées with Garnacha Tinta. With age the vines gain in complexity and harmoniousness.
Wine: Full-bodied, extractive wine with higher acidity level. It is often used for consolidation. Its quality rises with ageing.
Grey Ruländer (Pinot Gris) ...
Similar to "full-bodied," a wine that impresses itself with weight, texture and flavor on the palate.
Web-weaving by Cliffwood Organic Works ...
Describes a full-bodied, unusually thick, heavy, highly tannic wine. A positive quality in many red wines.
Clarification produces a crystal clear wine through fining, filtration and refrigeration.
Full-bodied red wines boast the highest tannin (and often alcohol) content. Prime examples of full-bodied reds are France's esteemed Bordeaux wines, California's key Cabs and Italy's sizzling Super Tuscans.
It has to deal with the surface tension and other technical stuff; but a look at the legs will give you tips on the wine's nature: in a dry wine, slow falling legs indicate a full-bodied-wine; quick-falling indicate a light wine.
FAT describes a full-bodied wine, where the level of acidity is lower than the perceptible sweetness or alcohol.
FERMENTATION is the process during which yeast transforms the sugar of grape juice (or mash of grains) into alcohol.
flavor of grapes; most common to young, light wines but refers also to such fruit flavors in wine as apple, black currant, cherry, citrus, pear, peach, raspberry, or strawberry; descriptive of wines in which the fruit is dominant.
Means full-bodied, intense and vigorous, possibly a bit overblown.
Robust Relatively full-bodied and intense; usually refers to a red wine.
Round Indicating a smooth wine with some depth; red or white.
A dry, full-bodied wine, Amarone is made from partially dried Corvina grapes. It has a slight fruitiness and pairs well with rich foods and full-flavored cheeses.
See also Full-bodied.
Feminine. Fine, intricate and delicate.
Fine. Of good quality, distinguished; a term applicable to a wine of any type.
Finesse. Distinction and grace in a wine.
big:Term used to describe full-bodied wines that are flavoursome, high in alcohol, and in the case of red wines, are high in tannin.
bitter:An unpleasant taste usually perceived at the back of the mouth after the wine is swallowed.
Big: A wine that is full-bodied, rich and slightly alcoholic tasting.
Bite: A marked degree of acidity or tannin. An acid grip in the finish should be more like a zestful tang and is tolerable only in a rich, full-bodied wine.
Big: A wine that is full-bodied, rich and slightly alcoholic tasting.
Character: A wine with top-notch distinguishing qualities.
Crisp: Denotes a fresh, young, wine with good acidity.
Cutting Edge: Stylistic, hip.
Personality: Rich, round, full-bodied, and dramatic. Most chardonnays are aged in charred oak barrels, which lends them pronounced toasty flavor that can make chardonnay tricky to pair with some foods.
Origin: The Burgundy region of France.
In cool areas the juice is high in acid and alcohol with a full-bodied fruity varietal palate, often leaving residual sugar, which will usually improve with age, developing honey and floral characteristics.
The Rhône region produces mostly strong, full-bodied red wines from the Syrah grape. The Loire is known for its white wines, the district of Pouilly-Fumé using Sauvignon Blanc grapes and Vouvray using Chenin Blanc.
An acid grip in the finish should be more like a zestful tang and is tolerable only in a rich, full-bodied wine.
Dirty: Covers any and all foul, rank, off-putting smells that can occur in a wine, including those caused by bad barrels or corks.
Gewürztraminer is quite full-bodied, more so than most any other white wine type. In fact, the combination of its strong, heady, perfumey scent, exotic lychee-nut flavor and heavy-oily texture can be overwhelming and tiring to many palates.
Fat—Rich and full-bodied wine.
Fermentation—The chemical process of converting grape juice to alcohol.
Robust, intense, full-bodied, and high in alcohol.
The richness and viscosity of a wine, which is usually tied closely to the amount of alcohol in the wine.
Port is a sweet full-bodied wine that comes from the Oporto region of Portugal.
If you turn a bottle of champagne over, you'll see a concave indentation in the bottom. It's called a punt, and it's there to collect sediment.
It is known to produce full-bodied red wines that show musky berry flavors with firm tannins and good ageing potential.
 Body A tasting term describing the weight and fullness of a wine that can be sensed. A wine may be light-, medium-, or full-bodied.
Backbone: Used to denote those wines that are full-bodied, well-structured and balanced by a desirable level of acidity.
Backward: Used to describe a young wine that is less developed than others of its type and class from the same vintage.
On a hot days, for example, it's a good idea to slightly chill a full-bodied red to mitigate its alcoholic "heat," which is more evident when the ambient temperature is high.
The term used for tannic and full-bodied wines that have a rich and heavy mouth feel.
The multiple layers of nuanced aromas and flavors that are woven together in a wine, creating a harmonious depth.
The Cõte Rõtie with its hills bathed in sun, produces a warm, robust, full-bodied, richly colored red wine. Harsh and dark when they are young those wines become softer and develop with age an excellent bouquet.
This grape produces a full-bodied white wine in California, although it is not widely planted. The grape's origins are in Rhone Valley of France where it is usually blended with other varieties such as Viognier.
Big: Subjective tasting term which refers to a rich, full-bodied wine.
Bitter: Subjective tasting term. Bitterness usually refers to tannin in wine and is sensed by taste buds along the sides of the tongue in the extreme rear.
Alsace is its French stronghold, where quite full-bodied wines are made. In Germany and Austria it is appreciated for its weighty style and harking back to its Burgundian roots is called Weissburgunder.
Its flavoursome palate and full-bodied nature makes it a good alternative to the market-dominant Chardonnay. Although usually sold as a straight varietal, it also blends well with Chardonnay and Semillon.
One of four grapes whose wine is blended to make the full-bodied red wine known as "Madiran". The others are Bouchy, Courbu Noir and Pinenc. Also widely grown in Uruguay, S.
Chewy. Describes rich, heavy, tannic wines that are full-bodied
Cooperage. Common term in general use to describe any container used for aging and storing wine - includes barrels and tanks of all sizes ...
Chianti: Medium to full-bodied red table wine of Tuscany in Italy. Chiantis are blends, but the primary grape variety used is Sangiovese.
This doesn't mean that wine is necessarily full-bodied or heavy. Instead it means that it has powerful flavors and often has acidity that helps make those flavors stick out powerfully.
Depending on where they're made, they can be crisp and bone-dry, full-bodied and spicy or luscious and sweet. The flavor is often of peaches, apricots, honey, and apples and pairs well with duck, pork, and roast vegetables.
Vineyard in Dordogne in the South-West of France, producing excellent full-bodied red wines, and also dry, syrupy white wines.
Berry : ...
A thick, rich, full-bodied, full-flavored wine that may be best drunk alone, but also has enough acidity to match successfully with equally rich dishes.
A wine tasting term similar in meaning to big, describing wine that's full-bodied, round, and full of fruit - in short, a big mouthful. This term is more apt for red wines than for white.
Minor grape grown in the Piedmont region of Italy and used to make dry white wine. Better known for the full-bodied, sweet wine versions made with dried grapes, (i.e: Passito). Also a fortified version with 16% alcohol, (i.e: Liquoroso).
Body - The sense of weight imparted by a wine to the mouth of a taster. A wine may be light- or full-bodied.
Botrytis cinerea - See Noble rot.
The finish is the overall taste that remains in your mouth after you've swallowed the wine; it's the length and pleasantness of the aftertaste. A well-balanced, full-bodied wine usually has a long finish, while a well-balanced, ...
Cabernet Sauvignon: Adapts well to all Argentine regions. Complex aromas of tobacco, black pepper, red fruits. Full-bodied and structured through aging.
Body: The sense of weight (thick, thin, oily, watery) of a wine in the mouth of a taster. Wines are usually described as light-, medium- or full-bodied. The 'body' is essentially the cumulative effect of fruit, tannin and alcohol.
The Zinfandels that go best with most foods are the medium- to full-bodied bottlings that emphasize the grape's characteristic raspberry-boysenberry, often spicy fruit.
The impression of weight or fullness on the palate; usually the result of a combination of glycerin, alcohol and sugar. Commonly expressed as full-bodied, medium-bodied or medium-weight, or light-bodied.
From the Bordeaux region of France come the great Sauternes and Barsac. These wines are produced from overripe sémillon grapes. They are blended with sauvignon blanc to produce a syrupy, full-bodied wine that may be world class.
Astringent: The tannins, or acid, or combination that leaves a mouth-drying feeling. Tannin will usually decrease with age. A little bit of astringency is to be expected in robust, rich, full-bodied red wines.
BOUCHY: Local name for the Cabernet Franc grape grown in the Pyrenees region of France. Makes one of four wines blended to produce a full-bodied red wine called "Madiran". The others are Courbu Noir, Pinenc and Tannat.
There are many kinds of tannin. Some tannins taste bitter. Tannins are most noticeable in young red wines. Over time, as wines age, tannins "soften" and give the wine a certain full-bodied weightiness that is very enjoyable.
Zinfandel is a heady, full-bodied red with ripe raspberry fruit accentuated by pepper and spice. When done right, it is often described as dusky, brooding, briary, brambly, exotic, brawny, exuberant, or opulent.', '', 300)"; ...
See also: Bodied, Full, Wine, Grape, White