Feudi di San Gregorio
Over the years, Feudi di San Gregorio has become the heart of a wider group of wineries, each with an independent structure but all sharing the same values: strong belief in the territory and in its local vine varieties, production of “contemporary” wines of the highest quality, and the company’s action focused on its clientele and its needs. This journey across Italian territories and different sized wineries each with its background is an exciting challenge we have set ourselves for the years to come.
Today, Feudi di San Gregorio is the winemaking brand symbolic of the South of Italy. A project constantly focused on the enhancement of our premium grape varieties, the ideal raw material for producing great wines.
DUBL is the Champenoise Method born from the richness of Irpinia’s indigenous vines. The daily temperature ranges, ventilation, soils and exposure of the Greco, Aglianico and Falanghina vineyards, enable the grapes to express their full potential.
The new Tempa di Zoè project pivots on four vines and four partners: the Feudi di San Gregorio winery in Campania, Francesco Domini, Vincenzo D’Orta and Bruno De Conciliis.
The joint aim is to spotlight the Cilento area, which has such great winemaking potential, and to continue along the path opened up by D’Orta – De Conciliis by bringing in Feudi di San Gregorio and Francesco Domini, who has strong ties to Cilento, the land of his birth.
Created in 1992, in the space of a few years Basilisco became a southern Italian gem, thanks to the high standard achieved in the vineyard and in the cellar.
The winery practices organic farming and is located in Barile, the historical heart of the Aglianico region. Here winemaking and aging take place in tuff stone caves that have been used for vinification since 1400. The village, which stands at 600 m asl, is surrounded by vineyards and the stunning landscape of the Vulture volcano.
Ognissole was born from the dream of enhancing Puglia's main native vines through a business project unique to the region. The name Ognissole is taken from a poem by Leonidas of Tarentum (3rd century BC) which speaks of these lands illuminated by "ogni sole", every sun, for most of the day. The logo reinterprets a detail from a mosaic found in a domus, built between the 3rd and 2nd century BC.