Exploring Wine History

Any of what we have now is the product of our forefathers' hard work.
They are the ones in charge of creating, exploring, and addressing questions that arise when things are not plain enough.

We are currently enjoying the luxury of drinking wines.
But, do we all know where it came from and where it was discovered?

According to a post titled A History of Wine on the website arenaflowers.com.
For thousands of years, wine has been the most popular beverage among many people; it is often synonymous with religion, as it is stated in the Bible. It was also discussed in the article about the Western culture that laid the groundwork for wines.

Furthermore, according to the same website's second post, The Best Invention Since the Wheel, the discovery of wine production was simply accidental.
The very compelling fable about a particular princess who tried to end her life due to so much pressure.
She ate so many rotten grapes, which she felt would kill her.
However, she awoke the next morning feeling brand new, which she attributed to her grape intake.

In a more formal context, it was mentioned in the same article that the earliest leftovers of wine were discovered around Hajji Firuz Tepe, which is located in Iran's northern Zagros Mountains. Wine was thought to have been discovered between 5400 and 5000 B.C.

In the other hand, according to another post on the website winepros.org titled Wine History: Science and Social Influence Over Time. It was a wine invention that occurred earlier in Europe. The Greek civilization was thought to have begun around 1600 B.C. Information can be found in Homer's Odyssey and Iliad.
Wines at the time served as a token of the high standard of life they enjoyed.


Furthermore, according to the article Neolithic Period “Chateau Hajji Firuz” on the website penn.museum, wine-making is best considered to be an International human occupation rather than a seasonal incidental thing.

Many countries have interesting histories to share. A tale of the exploration and development of the wines we drink today. For all of their efforts towards this kind of production, the least we can do is look back and provide credit. Today, we will enjoy and experience the satisfaction of wines that they once aspired to.

Why don't you pour yourself a bottle of wine and enjoy the fruits of your labor?
A bottle of wine would undoubtedly reveal something.

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