Our Brands from France:

Balinoff (Vodka / France / Cognac)

Baron D'Arignac (Wine / France / Languedoc)

Chateau Dumas Cenot (Wine / France / Bordeaux)

Chateau Liversan (Wine / France / Bordeaux)

Chateau Mezain (Wine / France / Bordeaux)

Chateau Petrus Gaia (Wine / France / Bordeaux)

Cotes du Rhone Reserve de L'abbe (Wine / France / Cothes du Rhone)

Cotes du Rhone Villages (Wine / France / Cothes du Rhone)

Depart (Brandy / France)

Domaine De Tholomies (Wine / France / Bordeaux)

Dunill (Brandy / France)

Gabriel Meffre "La Chasse" (Wine / France)

Gold Tiger (France / Cognac)

Grandial (Wine / France / Languedoc)

Ice Kube (Vodka / France)

Rare Bird (Wine / France / Languedoc)

Castel D'ajac (Brandy) (Brandy / France / Armagnac)

Veuve Pasquinet (Cognac) (Cognac / France / Cognac)

French wine is produced in several regions throughout France.
Alsace is primarily a white-wine region, though some red, rosé, sparkling and sweet wines are also produced. It is situated in eastern France on the river Rhine and borders Germany.
Bordeaux is a large region on the Atlantic coast, which has a long history of exporting its wines overseas. This is primarily a red wine region.
Burgundy or Bourgogne in eastern France is a region where red and white wines are equally important. Probably more terroir-conscious than any other region, Burgundy is divided into the largest number of appellations of any French region.
Two parts of Burgundy
that are sometimes considered as separate regions are:
Beaujolais in the south, close to the Rhône Valley region, where mostly red wines are made in a fruity style that is usually consumed young. "Beaujolais Nouveau" is the only wine that can be legally consumed in the year of its production (Third week end of November)
Chablis, halfway between Côte d'Or and Paris, where white wines are produced on chalky soil giving a more crisp and steely style than the rest of Burgundy.
Champagne, situated in eastern France, close to Belgium and Luxembourg, is the coldest of France's major wine regions and home to its major sparkling wine. Champagne wines can be both white and rosé.
Corsica is an island in the Mediterranean the wines of which are primarily consumed on the island itself. It has nine AOC regions and an island-wide vin de pays designation and is still developing its production methods as well as its regional style.
Jura, a small region in the mountains close to Switzerland where some unique wine styles, notably Vin Jaune and Vin de Paille, are produced. The region covers six appellations and is related to Burgundy through its extensive use of the burgundian grapes Chardonnay and Pinot Noir, though other varieties are used. It also shares cool climate with Burgundy.
Languedoc-Roussillon is the largest region in terms of vineyard surface, and the region in which much of France's cheap bulk wines have been produced. While still the source of much of France's and Europe's overproduction, the so-called "wine lake", Languedoc-Roussillon is also the home of some innovative producers who combine traditional French wine and international styles while using lessons from the New World. Much Languedoc-Roussillon wine is sold as Vin de Pays d'Oc.
Loire valley is a primarily white-wine region that stretches over a long distance along the Loire River in central and western France, and where grape varieties and wine styles vary along the river.
Provence, in the southeast and close to the Mediterranean. It is perhaps the warmest wine region of France and produces mainly rosé and red wine.
Rhone Valley, primarily a red-wine region in southeastern France, along the Rhône River. The styles and varietal composition of northern and southern Rhône differ, but both parts compete with Bordeaux as traditional producers of red wines.
Savoy or Savoie, primarily a white-wine region in the Alps close to Switzerland, where many grapes unique to this region are cultivated.
South West France or Sud-Ouest, a somewhat heterogeneous collection of wine areas inland or south of Bordeaux.