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  1. Flory's Truckle Quick View

    Milton Creamery
    Flory's Truckle

    $30.99/LB
    Milton Creamery worked hand-in-hand with the Flory Family of Jamesport, Missouri to develop this aged clothbound cheddar. It has a peppery aroma, a dry crumbly texture and a rich grassy flavor. Read More
  2. New Dry Jack Quick View

    Vella
    Dry Jack

    $20.99/EA
    In 1916, an anonymous monk handed David Jacks the recipe for a distant relative of Cheddar: A sudden success, then overproduction, leading to an abundance of fresh ‘Jack’ and unintentional extended aging. The result was as hard as Italian grating cheese even more popular with the many immigrants of the area. The rinds were colored in lamp black after the Italian fashion of the time (now rubbed with cocoa and oil as a food-safe alternative, not intended to flavor the interior). Made with raw cows' milk using vegetarian rennet, the distinctive looking classic is sweet and fruity with a rich, caramel-like finish. Act like an Italian American and get a good bottle of red. Read More
  3. Ouleout Quick View

    Vulto Creamery
    Ouleout

    $34.99/EA
    Ouleout is named after a creek which flows through Delaware County, where Vulto Creamery is located. Ouleout is an Algonquin name meaning "a continuing voice." A raw milk, grass-fed cow's milk round in the vein of Ardrahan and Munster, Ouleout is medicinal and briny, with strong notes of roasted coffee. Read More
  4. Gres de Vosges Quick View

    Fromi
    Gres de Vosges

    $21.99/EA
    A rich riff on traditional Munster, which has been made since around 850 A.D. when local monasteries developed the cheese with regular beer baths in their cellars. This ultra-meaty version, produced by Fromi, is a tad lighter in flavor than traditional, hair-curling Munster, and it’s washed and aged in the cellar of a vineyard, much like its forebears. Under its straw-yellow exterior that’s marked with a telltale fern leaf, dig into its semi-soft, tacky paste and spread on crusty rye bread with smoked ham and pickles for a holy, hearty repast—don’t forget to pour a mug of Trappist Ale to swig along side it. Read More
  5. Good Thunder Quick View

    Alemar Cheese Company
    Good Thunder

    $17.99/EA
    Keith Adams, once a finance guy, turned cheesemaker back in 2009 when he transformed his first vat of locally sourced milk into cheese. Based on Old World standards, Pont l’Eveque and Reblochon, Good Thunder is an orange, wrinkly-rind square of dense cream line and creamy paste that spreads wonderfully over torn pieces of fresh bread and sturdy crackers. It’s washed with a local Minnesota craft beer, Surly Bender, and picks up funk and smoothness as it ages. And it goes great with malty ales and well-seasoned salami. Read More
  6. Blue Earth Quick View

    Alemar Cheese Company
    Blue Earth

    $32.99/EA
    Financial-service-man-turned-cheese-maker, Keith Adams, named his cheese company by combining his two daughters, Alex and Mari and began making fine, heartland cheeses back in 2009. Blue Earth is the latest addition to his growing line of grass-fed, pasteurized cow’s milk cheeses. It’s an all-American brie-style round with grassy, buttery flavors that permeate from snowy rind to oozing cream line and down through its rich, fudgy center. Read More
  7. Miranda Quick View

    Vulto Creamery
    Miranda

    $18.99/EA
    A tribute like no other, this Absinthe-washed masterpiece is named for cheese-maker Jos Vulto’s late wife who wished to have a cheese named after her. Made with raw cow’s milk at his creamery in the Catskills and washed in a locally produced Absinthe called Meadow of Love, the light orange rind imparts bright herbaceouness to the lightly bubbled, savory interior. The cheese’s meaty paste complements a pairing of smoky speck and tangy pickles. Read More
  8. Margot Quick View

    Caseficia Rosso
    Margot

    $19.99/EA
    We’re always saying how beer and cheese are great together—well, in this case the two become one in this hoppy, aromatic toma from Italy’s Piedmont region. Made by the family-run Caseficia Rosso, from pasteurized cow’s milk and local beer, which is poured directly into the milk during the early stages of cheese-making, it’s unlike anything else on our counter. The otherwise mild paste picks up distinctly malty flavors from the beer, and pairs best with salty, tangy snacks like salumi, mixed nuts and cornichons. Read More
  9. St. Stephen Quick View

    Four Fat Fowl
    St. Stephen

    $16.99/EA
    Hudson Valley creamery, Four Fat Fowl, took its name from a colonial rental fee charged by the last landlord of Rensselaerswyck (what’s now Rensselaer county”), which amounted to a day’s labor, including ten to twenty bushels of wheat. Their small, bloomy rounds are delicately buttery, with hints of sun-dried wheat and sweet cream beneath its pillowy rind, making St. Stephen a true expression of local terroir. Serve with local, NY honey, fresh berries and something bubbly to drink. Read More

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