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Martha's Vineyard Food and Wine Festival (Slideshow)

Martha's Vineyard Food and Wine Festival (Slideshow)


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A celebration of food at New England's most treasured little island

Fresh of the Farm

"Fresh off the Farm" was held in Ag Hall. Owned by the Martha's Vineyard Agricultural Society, this 21-acre site includes a 100-year-old post and beam barn reconstructed in 1993, which hosts the annual Agricultural Fair.

Island Kimchi

Most folks are familiar with kimchi as a Korean condiment. Jan Burhman of "The Kitchen Porch" presented her "Island Kimchi," a local version of a spicy fermented cabbage using island-grown produce.

Larsen’s Fish Market

Larsen's Fish Market, located in the small fishing village of Menemsha, has a reputation as one of the best places on the island to enjoy the freshest seafood in a rustic setting.

Clam Chowder

At Larsen's dining area, grab a bowl of the best clam "chowda" and enjoy the view. The owner received a visit from Giada De Laurentiis, who wanted her recipe for the famous chowder!

Chocolate and Wine

Taza Chocolate offered six different chocolates including 87 percent Stone Ground Dark Chocolate, Chipotle Chocolate Mexicano, and Salted Almond Chocolate Mexicano paired with tawny ports, cabernet sauvignon and zinfandel wines. The Chocolate Tasting Guide is a must-have for hosting a chocolate and wine tasting party. It includes tried and true classic pairings, bold and adventurous conversation starters, and unconventional and controversial pairings that are crazy, or crazy good!

Sommelier Slam!

At the Sommelier Slam!, Joseph Carr, founder of Joseph Carr Wines, discussed how his failure to make it as a busboy in his first restaurant job led to his career as a sommelier, wine industry executive, and now a leading California wine producer. Also pictured: chef and sommelier Dominick Purnomo (center) and Dan Michaud of Ruby Wines, Inc. (left).

Carrot Ginger Risotto

One of the tastings included this coconut oil poached East Coast halibut on carrot-ginger risotto topped with fennel, radish, and micro greens salad. Recommended pairing were 2012 Joseph Carr "Sonoma Coast" Chardonnay (Sonoma, Ca.), 2010 Gunderlock "Jean Baptiste" Kabinett Riesling (Mosel, Germany), and 2012 Domaine Fournier "Les Bells Vignes" Sancerre (Loire Valley, France).

Scallop Mousse

Kitchen Porch Catering served a delectable scallop mousse served in a scallop shell, slightly crisped with a torch and topped with a bacon vinaigrette — simply divine!

Top Tasting

Chef Dan and intern Kay presenting from the Newes From America Pub, located at the Kelley House in Edgartown. This was one of our top tastings at the event!

Cooking Demonstration

Nathan Gould, executive chef of the Water Street Restaurant located in the Harbor View Hotel, gives a live cooking demonstration for a large audience at the Grand Tasting.


How Martha’s Vineyard Got Its Name

Brace yourselves, because we may have to break some hearts here. Martha’s Vineyard was founded in the early 1600’s by Bartholomew Gosnold, founder of the Virginia Company of London and leader of the first recorded European expedition to what we now call New England. Impressive, right? On May 21, 1602, he and his crew of 32 arrived on the shores of an island off the coast of Cape Cod. He observed many vines covering the island (the same varieties that can be seen today) and dubbed the tiny island Martha’s Vineyard after his daughter. Much to the despair of wine-loving visitors, however, grape-bearing vines were not included among the local flora. We like to say all this confusion is entirely Bartholomew’s fault.

But, Vino Aficionados Aren’t Entirely Out of Luck…

True, vineyards and wineries haven’t been a significant part of the island’s agriculture (Martha’s Vineyard has had exactly one wine-producing vineyard, which closed in 2008 after 37 years of production) but there are still plenty of ways to fill your wine glass on the island, including some very awesome festivals. In May, wine-lovers flock to the MV Wine Fest , a multi-day celebration of food and wine, with past events ranging from oyster adventures to Napa cabernet tastings. On a similar note, every October the island welcomes the Martha’s Vineyard Food & Wine Festival for four days and four nights of island indulgence. The festival’s a la carte events list treats your tastebuds to the island’s farming and fishing traditions — paired with a glass of red or white, of course.

So, wine lovers, while there isn’t an actual vineyard on Martha’s Vineyard, we trust you’ll find a way to marry your island vacation with a glass of your favorite vintage. We may not have rolling vineyard hills to gaze at, but Vineyard Square does happen to be a short two-minute walk to a superb selection at Vintage MV Wine & Spirits — and to us, there’s nothing more enjoyable than a glass or two with an Edgartown harbor view .


How Martha’s Vineyard Got Its Name

Brace yourselves, because we may have to break some hearts here. Martha’s Vineyard was founded in the early 1600’s by Bartholomew Gosnold, founder of the Virginia Company of London and leader of the first recorded European expedition to what we now call New England. Impressive, right? On May 21, 1602, he and his crew of 32 arrived on the shores of an island off the coast of Cape Cod. He observed many vines covering the island (the same varieties that can be seen today) and dubbed the tiny island Martha’s Vineyard after his daughter. Much to the despair of wine-loving visitors, however, grape-bearing vines were not included among the local flora. We like to say all this confusion is entirely Bartholomew’s fault.

But, Vino Aficionados Aren’t Entirely Out of Luck…

True, vineyards and wineries haven’t been a significant part of the island’s agriculture (Martha’s Vineyard has had exactly one wine-producing vineyard, which closed in 2008 after 37 years of production) but there are still plenty of ways to fill your wine glass on the island, including some very awesome festivals. In May, wine-lovers flock to the MV Wine Fest , a multi-day celebration of food and wine, with past events ranging from oyster adventures to Napa cabernet tastings. On a similar note, every October the island welcomes the Martha’s Vineyard Food & Wine Festival for four days and four nights of island indulgence. The festival’s a la carte events list treats your tastebuds to the island’s farming and fishing traditions — paired with a glass of red or white, of course.

So, wine lovers, while there isn’t an actual vineyard on Martha’s Vineyard, we trust you’ll find a way to marry your island vacation with a glass of your favorite vintage. We may not have rolling vineyard hills to gaze at, but Vineyard Square does happen to be a short two-minute walk to a superb selection at Vintage MV Wine & Spirits — and to us, there’s nothing more enjoyable than a glass or two with an Edgartown harbor view .


How Martha’s Vineyard Got Its Name

Brace yourselves, because we may have to break some hearts here. Martha’s Vineyard was founded in the early 1600’s by Bartholomew Gosnold, founder of the Virginia Company of London and leader of the first recorded European expedition to what we now call New England. Impressive, right? On May 21, 1602, he and his crew of 32 arrived on the shores of an island off the coast of Cape Cod. He observed many vines covering the island (the same varieties that can be seen today) and dubbed the tiny island Martha’s Vineyard after his daughter. Much to the despair of wine-loving visitors, however, grape-bearing vines were not included among the local flora. We like to say all this confusion is entirely Bartholomew’s fault.

But, Vino Aficionados Aren’t Entirely Out of Luck…

True, vineyards and wineries haven’t been a significant part of the island’s agriculture (Martha’s Vineyard has had exactly one wine-producing vineyard, which closed in 2008 after 37 years of production) but there are still plenty of ways to fill your wine glass on the island, including some very awesome festivals. In May, wine-lovers flock to the MV Wine Fest , a multi-day celebration of food and wine, with past events ranging from oyster adventures to Napa cabernet tastings. On a similar note, every October the island welcomes the Martha’s Vineyard Food & Wine Festival for four days and four nights of island indulgence. The festival’s a la carte events list treats your tastebuds to the island’s farming and fishing traditions — paired with a glass of red or white, of course.

So, wine lovers, while there isn’t an actual vineyard on Martha’s Vineyard, we trust you’ll find a way to marry your island vacation with a glass of your favorite vintage. We may not have rolling vineyard hills to gaze at, but Vineyard Square does happen to be a short two-minute walk to a superb selection at Vintage MV Wine & Spirits — and to us, there’s nothing more enjoyable than a glass or two with an Edgartown harbor view .


How Martha’s Vineyard Got Its Name

Brace yourselves, because we may have to break some hearts here. Martha’s Vineyard was founded in the early 1600’s by Bartholomew Gosnold, founder of the Virginia Company of London and leader of the first recorded European expedition to what we now call New England. Impressive, right? On May 21, 1602, he and his crew of 32 arrived on the shores of an island off the coast of Cape Cod. He observed many vines covering the island (the same varieties that can be seen today) and dubbed the tiny island Martha’s Vineyard after his daughter. Much to the despair of wine-loving visitors, however, grape-bearing vines were not included among the local flora. We like to say all this confusion is entirely Bartholomew’s fault.

But, Vino Aficionados Aren’t Entirely Out of Luck…

True, vineyards and wineries haven’t been a significant part of the island’s agriculture (Martha’s Vineyard has had exactly one wine-producing vineyard, which closed in 2008 after 37 years of production) but there are still plenty of ways to fill your wine glass on the island, including some very awesome festivals. In May, wine-lovers flock to the MV Wine Fest , a multi-day celebration of food and wine, with past events ranging from oyster adventures to Napa cabernet tastings. On a similar note, every October the island welcomes the Martha’s Vineyard Food & Wine Festival for four days and four nights of island indulgence. The festival’s a la carte events list treats your tastebuds to the island’s farming and fishing traditions — paired with a glass of red or white, of course.

So, wine lovers, while there isn’t an actual vineyard on Martha’s Vineyard, we trust you’ll find a way to marry your island vacation with a glass of your favorite vintage. We may not have rolling vineyard hills to gaze at, but Vineyard Square does happen to be a short two-minute walk to a superb selection at Vintage MV Wine & Spirits — and to us, there’s nothing more enjoyable than a glass or two with an Edgartown harbor view .


How Martha’s Vineyard Got Its Name

Brace yourselves, because we may have to break some hearts here. Martha’s Vineyard was founded in the early 1600’s by Bartholomew Gosnold, founder of the Virginia Company of London and leader of the first recorded European expedition to what we now call New England. Impressive, right? On May 21, 1602, he and his crew of 32 arrived on the shores of an island off the coast of Cape Cod. He observed many vines covering the island (the same varieties that can be seen today) and dubbed the tiny island Martha’s Vineyard after his daughter. Much to the despair of wine-loving visitors, however, grape-bearing vines were not included among the local flora. We like to say all this confusion is entirely Bartholomew’s fault.

But, Vino Aficionados Aren’t Entirely Out of Luck…

True, vineyards and wineries haven’t been a significant part of the island’s agriculture (Martha’s Vineyard has had exactly one wine-producing vineyard, which closed in 2008 after 37 years of production) but there are still plenty of ways to fill your wine glass on the island, including some very awesome festivals. In May, wine-lovers flock to the MV Wine Fest , a multi-day celebration of food and wine, with past events ranging from oyster adventures to Napa cabernet tastings. On a similar note, every October the island welcomes the Martha’s Vineyard Food & Wine Festival for four days and four nights of island indulgence. The festival’s a la carte events list treats your tastebuds to the island’s farming and fishing traditions — paired with a glass of red or white, of course.

So, wine lovers, while there isn’t an actual vineyard on Martha’s Vineyard, we trust you’ll find a way to marry your island vacation with a glass of your favorite vintage. We may not have rolling vineyard hills to gaze at, but Vineyard Square does happen to be a short two-minute walk to a superb selection at Vintage MV Wine & Spirits — and to us, there’s nothing more enjoyable than a glass or two with an Edgartown harbor view .


How Martha’s Vineyard Got Its Name

Brace yourselves, because we may have to break some hearts here. Martha’s Vineyard was founded in the early 1600’s by Bartholomew Gosnold, founder of the Virginia Company of London and leader of the first recorded European expedition to what we now call New England. Impressive, right? On May 21, 1602, he and his crew of 32 arrived on the shores of an island off the coast of Cape Cod. He observed many vines covering the island (the same varieties that can be seen today) and dubbed the tiny island Martha’s Vineyard after his daughter. Much to the despair of wine-loving visitors, however, grape-bearing vines were not included among the local flora. We like to say all this confusion is entirely Bartholomew’s fault.

But, Vino Aficionados Aren’t Entirely Out of Luck…

True, vineyards and wineries haven’t been a significant part of the island’s agriculture (Martha’s Vineyard has had exactly one wine-producing vineyard, which closed in 2008 after 37 years of production) but there are still plenty of ways to fill your wine glass on the island, including some very awesome festivals. In May, wine-lovers flock to the MV Wine Fest , a multi-day celebration of food and wine, with past events ranging from oyster adventures to Napa cabernet tastings. On a similar note, every October the island welcomes the Martha’s Vineyard Food & Wine Festival for four days and four nights of island indulgence. The festival’s a la carte events list treats your tastebuds to the island’s farming and fishing traditions — paired with a glass of red or white, of course.

So, wine lovers, while there isn’t an actual vineyard on Martha’s Vineyard, we trust you’ll find a way to marry your island vacation with a glass of your favorite vintage. We may not have rolling vineyard hills to gaze at, but Vineyard Square does happen to be a short two-minute walk to a superb selection at Vintage MV Wine & Spirits — and to us, there’s nothing more enjoyable than a glass or two with an Edgartown harbor view .


How Martha’s Vineyard Got Its Name

Brace yourselves, because we may have to break some hearts here. Martha’s Vineyard was founded in the early 1600’s by Bartholomew Gosnold, founder of the Virginia Company of London and leader of the first recorded European expedition to what we now call New England. Impressive, right? On May 21, 1602, he and his crew of 32 arrived on the shores of an island off the coast of Cape Cod. He observed many vines covering the island (the same varieties that can be seen today) and dubbed the tiny island Martha’s Vineyard after his daughter. Much to the despair of wine-loving visitors, however, grape-bearing vines were not included among the local flora. We like to say all this confusion is entirely Bartholomew’s fault.

But, Vino Aficionados Aren’t Entirely Out of Luck…

True, vineyards and wineries haven’t been a significant part of the island’s agriculture (Martha’s Vineyard has had exactly one wine-producing vineyard, which closed in 2008 after 37 years of production) but there are still plenty of ways to fill your wine glass on the island, including some very awesome festivals. In May, wine-lovers flock to the MV Wine Fest , a multi-day celebration of food and wine, with past events ranging from oyster adventures to Napa cabernet tastings. On a similar note, every October the island welcomes the Martha’s Vineyard Food & Wine Festival for four days and four nights of island indulgence. The festival’s a la carte events list treats your tastebuds to the island’s farming and fishing traditions — paired with a glass of red or white, of course.

So, wine lovers, while there isn’t an actual vineyard on Martha’s Vineyard, we trust you’ll find a way to marry your island vacation with a glass of your favorite vintage. We may not have rolling vineyard hills to gaze at, but Vineyard Square does happen to be a short two-minute walk to a superb selection at Vintage MV Wine & Spirits — and to us, there’s nothing more enjoyable than a glass or two with an Edgartown harbor view .


How Martha’s Vineyard Got Its Name

Brace yourselves, because we may have to break some hearts here. Martha’s Vineyard was founded in the early 1600’s by Bartholomew Gosnold, founder of the Virginia Company of London and leader of the first recorded European expedition to what we now call New England. Impressive, right? On May 21, 1602, he and his crew of 32 arrived on the shores of an island off the coast of Cape Cod. He observed many vines covering the island (the same varieties that can be seen today) and dubbed the tiny island Martha’s Vineyard after his daughter. Much to the despair of wine-loving visitors, however, grape-bearing vines were not included among the local flora. We like to say all this confusion is entirely Bartholomew’s fault.

But, Vino Aficionados Aren’t Entirely Out of Luck…

True, vineyards and wineries haven’t been a significant part of the island’s agriculture (Martha’s Vineyard has had exactly one wine-producing vineyard, which closed in 2008 after 37 years of production) but there are still plenty of ways to fill your wine glass on the island, including some very awesome festivals. In May, wine-lovers flock to the MV Wine Fest , a multi-day celebration of food and wine, with past events ranging from oyster adventures to Napa cabernet tastings. On a similar note, every October the island welcomes the Martha’s Vineyard Food & Wine Festival for four days and four nights of island indulgence. The festival’s a la carte events list treats your tastebuds to the island’s farming and fishing traditions — paired with a glass of red or white, of course.

So, wine lovers, while there isn’t an actual vineyard on Martha’s Vineyard, we trust you’ll find a way to marry your island vacation with a glass of your favorite vintage. We may not have rolling vineyard hills to gaze at, but Vineyard Square does happen to be a short two-minute walk to a superb selection at Vintage MV Wine & Spirits — and to us, there’s nothing more enjoyable than a glass or two with an Edgartown harbor view .


How Martha’s Vineyard Got Its Name

Brace yourselves, because we may have to break some hearts here. Martha’s Vineyard was founded in the early 1600’s by Bartholomew Gosnold, founder of the Virginia Company of London and leader of the first recorded European expedition to what we now call New England. Impressive, right? On May 21, 1602, he and his crew of 32 arrived on the shores of an island off the coast of Cape Cod. He observed many vines covering the island (the same varieties that can be seen today) and dubbed the tiny island Martha’s Vineyard after his daughter. Much to the despair of wine-loving visitors, however, grape-bearing vines were not included among the local flora. We like to say all this confusion is entirely Bartholomew’s fault.

But, Vino Aficionados Aren’t Entirely Out of Luck…

True, vineyards and wineries haven’t been a significant part of the island’s agriculture (Martha’s Vineyard has had exactly one wine-producing vineyard, which closed in 2008 after 37 years of production) but there are still plenty of ways to fill your wine glass on the island, including some very awesome festivals. In May, wine-lovers flock to the MV Wine Fest , a multi-day celebration of food and wine, with past events ranging from oyster adventures to Napa cabernet tastings. On a similar note, every October the island welcomes the Martha’s Vineyard Food & Wine Festival for four days and four nights of island indulgence. The festival’s a la carte events list treats your tastebuds to the island’s farming and fishing traditions — paired with a glass of red or white, of course.

So, wine lovers, while there isn’t an actual vineyard on Martha’s Vineyard, we trust you’ll find a way to marry your island vacation with a glass of your favorite vintage. We may not have rolling vineyard hills to gaze at, but Vineyard Square does happen to be a short two-minute walk to a superb selection at Vintage MV Wine & Spirits — and to us, there’s nothing more enjoyable than a glass or two with an Edgartown harbor view .


How Martha’s Vineyard Got Its Name

Brace yourselves, because we may have to break some hearts here. Martha’s Vineyard was founded in the early 1600’s by Bartholomew Gosnold, founder of the Virginia Company of London and leader of the first recorded European expedition to what we now call New England. Impressive, right? On May 21, 1602, he and his crew of 32 arrived on the shores of an island off the coast of Cape Cod. He observed many vines covering the island (the same varieties that can be seen today) and dubbed the tiny island Martha’s Vineyard after his daughter. Much to the despair of wine-loving visitors, however, grape-bearing vines were not included among the local flora. We like to say all this confusion is entirely Bartholomew’s fault.

But, Vino Aficionados Aren’t Entirely Out of Luck…

True, vineyards and wineries haven’t been a significant part of the island’s agriculture (Martha’s Vineyard has had exactly one wine-producing vineyard, which closed in 2008 after 37 years of production) but there are still plenty of ways to fill your wine glass on the island, including some very awesome festivals. In May, wine-lovers flock to the MV Wine Fest , a multi-day celebration of food and wine, with past events ranging from oyster adventures to Napa cabernet tastings. On a similar note, every October the island welcomes the Martha’s Vineyard Food & Wine Festival for four days and four nights of island indulgence. The festival’s a la carte events list treats your tastebuds to the island’s farming and fishing traditions — paired with a glass of red or white, of course.

So, wine lovers, while there isn’t an actual vineyard on Martha’s Vineyard, we trust you’ll find a way to marry your island vacation with a glass of your favorite vintage. We may not have rolling vineyard hills to gaze at, but Vineyard Square does happen to be a short two-minute walk to a superb selection at Vintage MV Wine & Spirits — and to us, there’s nothing more enjoyable than a glass or two with an Edgartown harbor view .


Watch the video: Marthas Vineyard Food u0026 Wine Festival (June 2022).


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