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  1. Melville Quick View

    Mystic Cheese
    Melville

    $14.99/EA
    Melville is a brand new cheese, from a brand new cheesemaking operation in Mystic, Connecticut, and we’re excited about it. Here’s why you should be, too: a white whale, it’s the rare American super-fresh Stracchino cheese, inspired by the Northern Italian style, which is all about smoothness, pliability and awesome meltability. Melville’s namesake is Herman Melville—homage to the texture of the soft, luxuriously buttery square of cow’s milk cheese. It’s a supple, silky “singularly fatty globule of pure deliciousness,” and a mere few weeks old. It’s a revelation with sweet tomatoes, or atop pizza and pasta, a bottle of Champagne highly recommended. Read More
  2. Nuvola di Pecora Quick View

    Nuvola di Pecora

    $23.99/LB
    This semisoft sheep's milk cheese sports a meadow of bright yellow mold on it's unconventionally square rind. Deep, earthy straw notes compliment it's light sweetness, and a sheepy tang makes this Italian beauty linger on your palate. Read More
  3. Garlic Cheddar Quick View

    Grafton Village Cheese
    Garlic Cheddar

    $11.00/EA
    Garlic met Grafton Village Cheese’s classic Vermont Cheddar. Sparks flew. Now they are happily married in this balanced cheese—a vibrant, perfectly pungent treat. Read More
  4. Blue Earth Quick View

    Alemar Cheese Company
    Blue Earth

    $32.99/LB
    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
  5. 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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