15% off Connoisseur Wine Opener

Brookstone Connoisseurs Compact Wine Opener

  • Open any wine bottle in just 3 seconds
  • Works with natural and synthetic corks

  • List price: $99.99
  • Your Price: $49.89
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Brookstone Connoisseurs Compact Wine Opener

Please see our updated video for this product at http://youtu. be/w6aZP1R1vqk This Brookstone wine opener has a revolutionary new lever-pull design that.

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Fig & Olive is hit or miss early on in CityCenterDC

The splashiest restaurant to open thus far in the glam CityCenterDC is Fig & Olive, the eighth branch of the New York-based chain meant to evoke the coastal regions of France, Italy and Spain. Anyone who still believes Washington to be a buttoned-down 

Nationals drop series opener against Reds

No matter how much they try, the Washington Nationals can't seem to stay on the field. Center fielder Denard Span left Monday's game against the Cincinnati Reds after two innings with recurring back spasms, replaced in the outfield by Matt den Dekker.

Details of Tom Brady's potential lawsuit against NFL; Patriots QB could ...

If Goodell reduces his suspension to just one game, would he rather skip the opener than enter the season with his status uncertain? [Jenkins: Goodell has only one good option in Deflategate mess]. If the NFL suspends him, one rationale for Brady

Fig & Olive is hit or miss early on in CityCenterDC - Washington Post

Source: www.washingtonpost.com

The splashiest restaurant to open thus far in the glam CityCenterDC is Fig & Olive, the eighth branch of the New York-based chain meant to evoke the coastal regions of France, Italy and Spain. Anyone who still believes Washington to be a buttoned-down town needs to drop by the 10,000-square-foot, 330-seat extravaganza for a drink at dinner, when the sweeping ground-floor bar and lounge are animated with guys sporting designer suits and... Indeed, the opening scene suggests one big Tinder date in South Beach. A genial host guides my comrades and me through the crush of beautiful people and up a couple flights of stairs, past a display of olive oils for sale, through the Orchard Room, set off with orange leather chairs and a second, smaller bar and... On the wall are olive branches in glass displays. rosemary plants reinforce Fig & Olive’s Mediterranean theme. As we settle in with our menus, a trio of olive oils from around the world shows up with focaccia for swabbing. The fats are fun. The bread is awful. The pattern of good and bad plays throughout dinner. As is true at many restaurants, appetizers here trump entrees. I like the crudo sampler, too, composed in part with citrusy salmon dusted with sea salt, and ruddy beef tartare. Of the crostini, assembled in a ground-floor crostini bar, the best topping is the refreshing lemon ricotta with sweet peas and diced asparagus: spring in summer. Beware, however, of dishes flavored with truffle oil, which the kitchen, piloted by former Carmine’s chef Laurence Cohen, overuses in both an opener of sorry cremini croquettes and a main course of gloppy, undercooked penne with mushrooms. And for all its enhancements — slivered almonds, harissa, apricots — the wan chicken tagine seems to channel Minnesota more than Morocco. Chilean sea bass comes with a lot of accessories, too, none of which elevate the fish from what smacks of assembly-line fare. Some entrees promote style over substance, foremost the ordinary grilled lamb chops presented in a glass cloche filled with rosemary smoke. Fig & Olive’s drinks are very good. the newcomer’s wine prices raise eyebrows. For the moment, some advice: Stay grounded in the lounge. Enjoy the scenery — and wait patiently for Momofuku to open nearby. Entrees, $19 to $39. Weaned on a beige buffet a la “Fargo” in Minnesota, Tom Sietsema is the food critic for The Washington Post. This is his second tour of duty at the Post. Sietsema got his first taste in the ‘80s, when he was hired by his predecessor to answer phones, write some, and test the bulk of the Food section’s recipes.

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Comments about Connoisseur's Compact Wine Opener: I have tried many different styles of wine opener, including other lever-screw types, but this one is the best by far.

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Epicureanist Connoisseur Wine Opener and Stand
12/11/13, via houzz.com

Antique design. Removable wine opener with wood handle. Wood stand. Made from iron. Lead time: 3 to 5 days. 6.5 in. W x 11 in. D x 24.5 in. H (10 lbs.). WarrantyImpressively remove corks with the epicureanist connoisseur wine opener and stand. The ...

Epicureanist Connoisseur Wine Opener and Stand
12/11/13, via houzz.com

Impressively remove corks with the Epicureanist Connoisseur Wine Opener and Stand. While featuring an antique design with a wood handle, the innovative wine opener can be used with or without the stand. As a part of the stylish selection offered by ...

Magical Bottle Opener Can Pour Wine Without Popping the Cork
07/30/13, via Gizmodo

There are plenty of ways to open a nice bottle of wine, but they all involve the avoidable decision to finish the bottle (or risk the weird-tasting leftovers). We can do better than this, people. A new opener from Coravin aimed at connoisseurs lets you ...

Ben's Chili Bowl, U St NW
Ben's Chili Bowl, U St NW

French President Nicolas Sarkosy and wife, Carla Bruni-Sarkosy dine at Ben's while in DC to visit President Obama voices.washingtonpost.com/reliable-source/2010/03/hey_isn... Death of Ben Ali, Founder of Ben's Chili Bowl voices.washingtonpost.com/postmortem/2009/10/ben_ali_of_b... President Elect Obama Dining at Ben's Chili Bowl dcist.com/2009/01/obama_and_fenty_have_lunch_at_bens.php --------------------------- Ben's Celebrates Chili Power Big Stars and Just Plain Folks Mark Eatery's 50-Year Run on U Street By Keith L. Alexander Washington Post Staff Writer Thursday, August 21, 2008 It was 1996, and Nizam Ali had just gotten his law degree. Instead of heading to the courtroom, he had another idea: He wanted to help run the family business. Ali told his father, Ben, that if he couldn't double the revenue at Ben's Chili Bowl within a year, he'd fall back on that legal career. To meet his goal, he went well beyond the walls of the landmark restaurant on U Street NW. He became a...

Photo by dbking

The first ingredient Project 365(2) Day 290
The first ingredient Project 365(2) Day 290

My friend Pete wants to know how to make perfect paella. Well he has the pan and I have emailed him my own recipe. What I failed to tell him was the most important ingredient which ensures success every time is a decent bottle of vino tinto. Now I am no wine connoisseur and there is nothing in my wine rack that costs more than a few Euros but then you don’t actually need to pay more than that to get something quite reasonable here in Spain. I like wines that are full bodied, deep purple in colour with an intense aroma. I like the warm taste of berry fruits and a long after taste in the mouth. Anything less than 12% stays on the shelf, in fact, these days I’ll only select wines 12.5% or higher (many are 13% or more). My favourite at the moment is Abadía Mantrús – an oak aged wine from Ribera del Duero. At less than 3 Euros a bottle it is eminently drinkable. . Pete, my advice to you is to open a bottle before you start preparing the ingredients. Trust me, by the time you...

Photo by Keith Williamson

Sterling Vineyards Sauvignon Blanc
Sterling Vineyards Sauvignon Blanc

Opened late this afternoon. Chilled, it tasted quite good to us. I funneled the remaining half bottle into two 187 ml. bottles, sealed them tightly with the screw caps, and stored them back in the refrigerator. None of the many taste descriptions of wines I've read have told me how the few I've tried tasted to me. Those who might want to try this wine should probably already know and like somewhat dry, white wines (this one is actually pale yellow), want to try unfamiliar wines, and be happy to spend $10 to $15, without assuming that's too little or too much. This bottle cost me nearly $13, with tax, on sale marked down $3 from its supposedly usual price in a nearby grocery store. It was better than another more modest Sauvignon Blanc I bought for only $7 which wasn't bad but not nearly as good as a $20 Spy Valley Marlborough (NZ) 2005 that was touted at a wine tasting I went to a couple days ago. So you know that some very cheap wines can satisfy me and there are probably a good...

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