In its flavour profile, Cinsault (or Hermitage as it was originally known) tastes like a smoky Pinot Noir, and these two varietals are the parent grapes responsible for the creation of South Africa's most revered red grape, Pinotage. From its very terminology, 'dryland' indicates challenging terroir but vines and roots work harder to extract more from the soil. Furthermore, bush vines naturally expel lower yields, which in turn aid the concentration of fruit and ultimately, the wine's intensity. Billy Bosch is highly drinkable with black cherry at its core and subtle floral overtones. To complement its mineral-led backbone, try guinea-fowl and braised kale. This Cinsault is also going to work well with Toulouse sausages and parmentier potatoes.