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, Gilman. 1957. The Prohibition Movement in California, 1848–1933. Berkeley: University of California Press. Parker, Robert M. 1999. Parker’s Wine Buyer’s Guide. New York: Simon and Schuster. ———. 2001. “For What It’s Worth.” Wine Advocate, August, 56. Penning-Rowsell, Edmund. 1985. Wines of Bordeaux. 5th ed. San Francisco: Wine Appreciation Guild. Pinney, Thomas. 1989. A History of Wine in America from the Beginnings to Prohibition. Berkeley: University of California Press. Prial, Frank J. 2006. “The Wallaby That Roared across the Wine Industry.” New York Times, April

simply that the elder Dufour determined that his children should go to America for the sake of opportunity). John James Dufour himself said that he had been fascinated by the idea of making wine in America from the time he was fourteen years old and read in the papers some reports from French soldiers serving with the American armies in the Revolution complaining about the lack of wine “in the midst of the greatest abundance of everything else.” 2 There were all-too-good rea- sons for the absence of native wine in America, as explained in the introduc- tion. Those

confirm opening times and special tastings and events. t h e r e a d i n g l i s t4 0 8 A History of Wine in America, Volume 1: From the Beginnings to Prohibition Thomas Pinney (Berkeley: University of California Press, 2007) A History of Wine in America, Volume 2: From Prohibition to the Present Thomas Pinney (Berkeley: University of California Press, 2005) If Charles Sullivan is the leading chronicler of the people and places behind the development of the wine industry in California, his good friend Thomas Pinney is the chronicler of the whys. His discussion of

, Daniel. “To the Moon, Alice?” New York Times Magazine, November 6, 2005. Pawlcyn, Cindy. Fog City Diner Cookbook. Berkeley: Ten Speed Press, 1993. ———. Mustards Grill Napa Valley Cookbook. Berkeley: Ten Speed Press, 2001. Pham, Mai. The Best of Vietnamese and Thai Cooking: Favorite Recipes from Lemon Grass Restaurant and Cafes. Rocklin, CA: Prima Publishing, 1995. ———. The Pleasures of the Vietnamese Table: Recipes and Reminiscences from Vietnam’s Best Market Kitchens, Street Cafés, and Home Cooks. New York: Harper Collins, 2001. Pinney, Thomas. A History of Wine in

Vineyard Reports that I have seen, a neatly printed pamphlet of four dense pages, is dated from the Grand Hotel d’Europe et d’Angleterre, Mâcon, April 24, 1935, followed by another from Bordeaux on May 8. He continued to write for his immediate customers and, in the magazines, for a wider audience. If one trolls through the periodical indexes for the 1930s, one finds pitifully little writing about wine in American magazines; Schoonmaker was by far the best among the few writers, and his was the Figure 26. Frank Schoonmaker at his familiar work of leading a wine

was that Garrett had ideas about the future of wine in America that were bigger and more enthusiastically held than those anyone else had ever dared to have. Garrett believed, quite simply and without qualification, that America could and would be a country flowing with wine — American wine. And he would be the man to show how it was to be done. Twenty-five years after Percy Morgan first encountered Garrett, Time magazine published a story about Garrett to show how the wine industry was managing to survive under Pro- hibition. By that time, Garrett, now

Minority (Philadelphia: American Philosophical Society, 1994), 98. 2. Thomas Pinney, A History of Wine in America: From the Beginnings to Prohibition (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1989), 11. 3. Ibid., 101. 4. “Huguenots of Abbeville, South Carolina,” Geni, accessed 4 February 2015, www.geni.com/projects/Huguenots-of-Abbeville-South-Carolina/12850. 5. Jean Bonoeil, His Majesties Gracious Letter to the Earl of South- Hampton . . . Commanding the Present Setting Up of Silke Works, and Planting of Vines in Virginia (London: Felix Kyngston, 1622), 2. 6. Ibid

federal pure-wine law. Thirteen hundred growers, wine makers, and merchants signed a petition demanding that Congress enact a pure- wine law.49 Several New York wine merchants opposed such a law on the ground that it discriminated against their prod- ucts, but the State Board of Viticultural Commissioners ignored these complaints. The following year the board ap- pointed a commission of three to inform the federal govern- ment on the extent of adulteration of wine in America. The three delegates requested that the . . . machinery of the internal revenue system

the French govern- ment for his timely intervention. Both Jaeger and Munson were also decorated handsomely in recognition of their exertions on behalf of French winegrowers. 4 4 4 If Missouri’s place in the history of American viticulture has been ne- glected, so has the role of the Midwest in general, although American 232 / Missouri winemaking can be said to have begun there. Every earlier attempt to grow grapes for wine on the Eastern Seaboard had failed. In his History of Wine in America, Thomas Pinney tells us that Midwest viticulture started with a

discusses the trend toward wine globalization, the struc- ture of the global wine industry, and the degree to which the United States participates in the global wine market. Lastly, the conclusion highlights and summarizes insights about wine in America obtained from the economic principles and empirical studies presented in this book.