The Ferragù estate’s Amarone, Valpolicella and Passito Veneto – Dessert Wine are rich in character and structure, which is the reason why they must be wisely combined, in order to fully enjoy and appreciate every shade. Wine and dish have to exalt each other; they never have to cover each other’s taste to make the combination perfect.


The Ferragù’s Valpolicella has to be combined with dishes rich in vivacity and personality, of intense and peculiar flavour; the Ferragù’s Valpolicella must never be combined with smooth dishes, because it would cover up their flavour.

Its sharp acidity makes the Valpolicella perfect to be combined with fat dishes, the acidity balances the sweetness of fat meat and venison.

The Ferragù’s Valpolicella exalts itself the most with red-meat dishes.

First courses like egg pasta with ragù, beans pasta, grilled red meat steaks, braised beef, “cacciatora” rabbit, venison roasts, salmì boar, pheasant with mushrooms… and then salami, aged cheese, unique dishes… the Ferragù’s Valpolicella is a great red that exalts and praises every flavour, thanks to its peculiar spiced notes, leaving the mouth with the most pleasant contrasts.


The Amarone is the fundamental ingredient of the traditional veneto dish “risotto all’Amarone”, with which the wine itself perfectly combines.

The Ferragù’s Amarone is an elegant wine, balanced, combinable with rich dishes: aged cheese, venison, roasts, braised meat and stew. However, the best way to enjoy the Ferragù’s Amarone is to let it breathe for few minutes inside the baloon, in order to fully appreciate every shade of its taste: from the prominent ruby red colour to the spiced jam flavour.

The Ferragù’s Amarone has to be tasted alone, because it’s a wine that gives every time sublime sensations.


The Ferragù’s red passito veneto, a dessert wine called “Terre della Sorte”, name inherited from the past, when in that zone known as “Sortedo” – that means fate, destiny, fortune – used to flow the Progno, which became a threat during intense rains, overflowing and endangering cultivations and population. After centuries, Sortedo became “Sorcè”, where the Ferragù estate is located. The name Sortedo eventually evolved in “Sorte”, from where simply derives the name of this Ferragù’s dessert wine, “Terre della Sorte”, “Lands of the Fortune”.

This Passito Veneto, with a distinctive taste of cherry and morello cherry jam can be combined with every kind of dessert, from cream to pastry, and every kind of chocolate, altough the perfect partner is a fine dark chocolate.