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    What is better riesling wine and Chardonnay, or what do you recommend, that is a

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Here are some friends with simlar question as we.And I have this question for many days,anyone help us?
Kitty said: Yes.What is better riesling wine and Chardonnay, or what do you recommend, that is a-I try seach this on internet but no results found.Maybe this is a stupid question.
Mike said: oh,no,you are wrong.I have found as below for this question(What is better riesling wine and Chardonnay, or what do you recommend, that is a),it will help you,my kids.

what are some differnt riesling wines and some different chardonnay wines
answer from chineseop.com cooking QA
I am surprised that there was no mention in any answer about New York State dry Rieslings. I have avoided New York wines for over 35 years, until I took my first wine tour in the fingerlakes region of that State. What I found was most surprising, the quality of the dry Riesling.
The only other dry Riesling I have thought were of any quality before were from Germany. I have since tried many of the wineries from NY. Like any other wine of any kind from any region or country, some were not that great. But on the whole,
New York State makes excellant dry Rieslings.
As far as the Chardonnays, I prefer the French. The French Chardonnays are named after the villages of production.
My two favorites are from Meursault and Pouilly-Fuisse.
The Meursault is a bit more expensive of the two.
answer from chineseop.com cooking QA
I prefer Riesling. There are plenty of dry Rieslings available that are much better with food than oaky-buttery Chardonnay.

Two outstanding ones from New Zealand that I had this past weekend:
Kim Crawford

Also, for (in my opinion) the best dry Riesling try Trimbach from Alsace, France.

For Chardonnay, nobody does it like the French. The California and Australian wines are very heavy and high in alcohol.
Try St. Veran, Macon-Villages or Pouilly-Fuisse for the yummiest non-oaked Chardonnays.
answer from chineseop.com cooking QA
I would go Riesling over Chardonnay most of the time. The exception is the Naked Chardonnay by Four Vines. It is a great Chardonnay for a very reasonable price (usually around $10). However, for white wines I like Sauvignon Blancs from New Zealand or Albarino from Spain. There are also some good Pinot Gris from Oregon and Viognier from both the Rhone region of France and the Paso Robles area of California.
answer from chineseop.com cooking QA
We use the ABC rule when it comes to white wine - Anything But Chardonnay.

Rieslings are great. A nice inexpensive riesling is Columbia Winery Cellarmaster%26#039;s Riesling - you can find it at easily at Target, World Market, etc.

To get a really great riesling, go German. Piesporter Goldtropfchen and Urziger Wurzgarten are two of my favorites. Avoid Piesporter Michelberg (not good and will give you the wrong impression about german wine).
answer from chineseop.com cooking QA
Rieslings tend to be a little sweeter if you compare them with an un-oaked chardonnay. If you like the oak, that adds a different character.
I%26#039;d compare an un-oaked chard with a good Sauvignon Blanc.
answer from chineseop.com cooking QA
I always lean toward the Riesling. Go with a German every time. Whenever I try a Californian or Australian, I tell myself to go back to Germany. The others are not bad, just not as good, IMO, as the Germans.

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