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Cheese

Cheese

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  1. Great Hill Blue Quick View

    Great Hill Blue

    $24.99/LB
    Great Hill Dairy makes one and only one cheese beauty: Great Hill Blue. They craft their rindless, clean-flavored blue in Buzzard Bay, 50 miles south of Boston, with unpasteurized, unhomogenized milk from their own Guernseys, plus Jersey and Holstein cows from neighboring farms. Inhale: toasty, salty aromas. Get ready for bright, acidic tanginess, with just a hint of peppery bite. Great Hill Blue’s not shy about salt and zip. Crumbly and curdy, it shines melted on a burger or crumbled on a wedge salad. Or serve post-dinner with a Tawny Port or a fruity Icewine to curb all that brawn and bite. Read More
  2. Chevrotin Quick View

    Seal Cove Farm
    Chevrotin

    $33.99/LB
    Seal Cove Farm’s rounds of grana-style goat’s milk goodness are bright and briny, just like the creamery’s namesake, even if they’re made (just a bit) inland. They are brined and aged for more than two months for a crumbly texture and a wallop of sweet, just-a-bit floral, yogurty flavor. It’s a perfect texture for crumbling over pasta or roasted veggies, or snacking on beside a crisp cider or a minerally Riesling. Seal Cove Farm began in 1976 in Lamoine, Maine with a pair of impressive dairy goats. “Each spring, we enjoy watching the newborn baby goats frolic with their mothers, knowing that with a happy life on our farm, these goats will create better tasting milk for our cheeses,” they say. Happy goats, happy cheese. Read More
  3. Hamden Quick View

    Vulto Creamery
    Hamden

    $34.99/LB
    Named for the next hamlet over from Vulto creamery in Walton, NY, Hamden is cheese gone wild. Its birth story: cheesemaker Jos Vulto took a few wheels from their Ouleout batch and let them free to develop their own natural rind. Lo and behold: a rich diversity of molds and yeasts on the rind for plenty of earthy crunch. Its semi-soft paste tastes of the valley in spring—fresh milk, just-cut grass, hay. Hamden is Tomme de Savoie’s Hudson Valley soul sister. It begs for farmhouse ale, a crusty baguette, and ripe stone fruit. Jos Vulto left his career as a metal-worker to follow the siren-call of cheesemaking. He started out in his Brooklyn apartment, crafting cheese in his kitchen and aging his wheels beneath the sidewalk. In 2012, he opened a real-deal operation in New York’s western Catskills. We’re happy he did. He sources milk his neighbor, farmer Dan Finn’s herd of Holstein and Jersey cows and makes raw milk beauties full of charisma and depth. Read More
  4. Fiacco di Capra Quick View

    Fiacco di Capra

    $26.99/LB
    Although this cheese is called "Fiacco" there is nothing weak or limp about the flavor. The name is derived from the bulging sides just waiting to break forth from its square prison. Silky textured, but still with a substantial bite the paste is goaty with a grapefruit pith finish. Read More
  5. Asiago D'Allevo Quick View

    Asiago D'Allevo

    $18.99/LB
    With flavors reminiscent of the fragrances of yeast and dried fruit, this firm raw cow milk cheese starts out sweet and becomes more savory and piquant as it ages. From Italy's Po River Valley. Read More
  6. Beato de Tabara Quick View

    Beato de Tabara

    $25.99/LB
    We love a wonderful cheese with a juicy story. Santiago Lucas Leon was inspired by the illustrated manuscripts of the monastery of San Martin de Tábara. So he set out to make a brand new cheese with medieval soul. He and his sons raise goats in the Sierra de la Culebra, and nurture the raw milk into this cylinder of semi-firm goodness. Beato de Tábara tastes both of earthy monastic cellar and fresh pasture—sweet yet goaty, earthy, and bright. Thank you, cheesemaking (and cheese-drawing) monks. Fantastic with ripe pear and a glass of crisp Riesling, or rich Tempranillo. Read More
  7. Pria Azul Quick View

    Pria Azul

    $25.99/EA
    This rustic beauty hails from Asturias, in the misty mountains hugging the Northern coast of Spain. Pria Azul is a unique blend of 50% cow, 40% sheep and 10% goat’s milk, and is a far cry from other aggressive Spanish blue cheeses. The fresh wheels are both pierced to create bluing and also smoked, then aged to create a gorgeous natural rind. This process results in a incredibly creamy and milky paste, subtely gamey and smokey, with a perfect flavor trifecta of sweet, salty and savory. A must with port and luscious dark chocolate. Read More
  8. Picon Bejes Tresviso Quick View

    Picon Bejes Tresviso

    $25.99/LB
    Miguel Angel and Francisco Javier Campo are brothers with cheesemaking in their blood—their parents made cheese in Cantabria, in the north of Spain, as did their grandparents, and their great-grandparents. This raw cow’s milk blue harnesses that rich tradition. It’s been name-protected since 1994, and won an impressively long list of awards. Piquant teal veins zigzag through Picon’s rustic, crumbly paste. It’s the ultimate piquante Spanish blue—bold and balanced, salty and refined. Serve on baguette with a drizzle of honey or apple jam for an elegant appetizer. Pair with sherry or tawny port for dessert. Read More
  9. Mahon Meloussa Quick View

    Mahon Meloussa

    $25.99/LB
    A Spanish classic made since Roman times, in Minorca in the Balearic Islands. Mahon gets its briny, punchy character from the Menorcan winds blanketing the island’s grass in fresh sea salt. The DOP regulations allow for a maximum of 5% sheep milk to be used—a throwback to when farmers needed to use whatever milk they had on hand. Mahon DOP Meloussa Semi is made from 95% raw cow’s milk and 5% raw sheep’s milk, and the latter delivers boozy fruitiness and just a hint of briny tang. Serve with juicy figs, marcona almonds, and a hoppy IPA, a fruity cider, or a spicy Rioja. Read More

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