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Cheese

Cheese

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  1. 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
  2. Bauma Madurat Quick View

    Bauma Madurat

    $31.99/LB
    Toni Chueca is a pioneer. He started making gorgeous farmstead goat’s cheeses in Catalunya in 1980, in a region devoid of goat’s milk cheese. Since then, the cheese has reached the apex of its deliciousness. These days, it abounds—especially Toni’s Madurat, a friendly, pasteurized log covered in veggie ash. The cheese is dense and smooth, with bright, lemony notes and a mushroomy mellowness. It’s genius crumbled in salads and omelets, or served beside anchovies and olives for an elegant appetizer. Pop open a bottle of lively Cava, or a crisp Pale Ale. Read More
  3. Chevre d'Argental Quick View

    Chevre d'Argental

    $22.99/LB
    Why the hexagon? Perhaps the perfect simplicity of this pasteurized goat's milk cheese from Lyon had the cheesemakers worried. No gimmicks necessary, in our opinion. A creamy to runny interior with a rind as tender and fine as any Brie. Read More
  4. Persille de Rambouillet Quick View

    Persille de Rambouillet

    $32.99/LB
    Goaty, blue and creamy, this cheese is new to us and is an immediate cult classic among our mongers. It is made by the same traditional farmstead cheesemaker that produces our Brie de Fermier and has just as much complexity. With a pleasing peppery salinity and a finish that stretches to infinity, this cheese will wow goat and blue lovers alike. Try with an off-dry sparking rose or a port-based cocktail. Read More
  5. 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
  6. Chabichou Quick View

    Chabichou

    $11.99/EA
    After over a millennium of development, your rind would be a little wrinkled, too. This pasteurized goat’s milk cylinder—called a “bonde” in the world of French cheesemaking—made its debut in eighth-century France, just south of the Loire in Poitou. Read More
  7. Cave Aged Bleu du Bocage Quick View

    Bleu du Bocage

    $40.99/LB
    As this cheese ages the goat milk mellows while the blue veining intensifies. You get a spicy but lightly sweet and acidic blue that is buttery and smooth in texture. Read More
  8. 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
  9. Tomme Chevre Aydius Quick View

    Tomme Chevre Aydius

    $29.99/LB
    Don't bid us adieu until you've tasted this complex and peppery goat tomme from the town that sounds like goodbye. Similar to its popular regional neighbor, Pyrenees Brebis, but offering a uniquely goaty tang and a sweet, musty departure. Read More

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