BIO Web of Conferences
Volume 7, 201639th World Congress of Vine and Wine
|Number of page(s)||10|
|Section||Economy and Law|
|Published online||26 October 2016|
Grape and wine culture in Georgia, the South Caucasus
1 National Wine Agency of Georgia, 6 Marshal Geloveni Ave., 0159 Tbilisi, Georgia
2 National Museum of Georgia, 3 Purtseladze Str., 0105 Tbilisi, Georgia
3 University of Pennsylvania Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology, 3260 South St., Philadelphia, PA 19104, USA
4 INRA-CIRAD-SupAgro, UMR AGAP, 1334 Montpellier, France
5 University of Milan, via Celoria 2, 20133 Milano, Italy
6 University of Copenhagen, Øster Voldgade 5–7, 1350 Copenhagen, Denmark
7 Institut des Sciences de l'Evolution, University of Montpellier, Place Eugène Bataillon, 22, 34095 Montpellier, France
8 Georgian Wine Association, 12 Mtatsminda Str., 0108 Tbilisi, Georgia
9 Scientific – Research Center of Agriculture, 6 Marshal Geloveni Ave., 0159 Tbilisi, Georgia
10 University of Toronto, Dept. of Near & Middle Eastern Civilizations, 4 Bancroft Ave, Toronto, Canada
11 Environmental Agency of Georgia, David Aghmashenebely Ave., 0112 Tbilisi, Georgia
12 Minister of Agriculture of Georgia, Tbilisi, Georgia
a Corresponding author: firstname.lastname@example.org
In 2014, the National Wine Agency of the Republic of Georgia initiated a three-year “Research Project for the study of Georgian Grapes and Wine Culture. Through collaborative research by Georgian and foreign institutions and researchers, the project aims to: stimulate research of Georgian viticulture and viniculture, through the lens of the country with the earliest tradition of grape domestication and winemaking; and to reconstruct the continuous development of viticulture and wine culture through time. The project advances the study of grape and wine culture by utilizing a multidisciplinary approach, including: archaeology, history, ethnography, molecular genetics, biomolecular archaeology, palaeobotany, ampelography, enology, climatology and other scientific fields. These studies are diachronic in their approach, beginning with the oldest Neolithic civilizations, to present day, creating a holistic understanding of the continuity and complexity of Georgian Wine Culture to help popularize Georgian Wine throughout the global wine market.
© The Authors, published by EDP Sciences 2016
This is an Open Access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License 4.0 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/).
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