Brad Pitt to serve own wine at wedding

Hollywood actor Brad Pitt is to serve one of his own wines at his wedding to Angelina Jolie this September.

Among the wedding wines hand-picked by Pitt will be Provençal rosé Pink Floyd, produced at Pitt and Jolie’s Château Miraval in Côtes de Provence, which dates from pre-Roman times.

The wine is so named as prog-rock band Pink Floyd recorded part of their iconic album The Wall at the château, and reportedly became fond of the pink drop during their stay.

The estate was home to Studio Miraval in the ‘70s, created by Jazz pianist Jacques Loussier, where everyone from Sting and Sade to The Cranberries came to record music.

The regions of Bordeaux, Burgundy and Champagne will also feature in the wedding wine line-up, along with one wine from Germany 

A source told The Sun newspaper: “Guests shouldn’t be disappointed in his taste. Brad’s cellar boasts some incredibly rare wines and rivals those of some of the best connoisseurs in Europe.

“He’s always had a keen interest in wine and did his wine steward’s course earlier this year.

Pink Floyd rosé from Côtes de Provence

The Oxford Wine Company website describes the 2011 vintage of Pink Floyd as “a wonderfully complex rosé with red berry, strawberry and red cherry fruit underpinned by crisp minerality and tight structure.”

The 13.5% wine, a blend of old vine Cinsault and Grenache, is bottled under cork

Château Miraval is set among 400 hectares of land, 75 of which are planted with vines on a mixture of clay and chalk soil.

In addition to Pink Floyd, the estate produces a white made from Rolle and a red made from Syrah, Grenache and Cabernet Sauvignon.

The château has certified organic vineyards in Côtes de Provence and Côteaux Varois.

Pitt and Jolie plan to tie the knot in September with only close family and friends present.

Pitt has been left to do the majority of the wedding planning.

In May it was reported that Brad Pitt is to star in the film adaptation of The Billionaire’s Vinegar, a book by Benjamin Wallace on the fake Thomas Jefferson bottles affair.

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