Brindisi DOC(布林迪西法定产区)，包括布林迪西和Mesagne(梅萨涅)全境，一共生产两种酒，红葡萄酒和桃红葡萄酒。它们通常主要由Negroamaro(黑曼罗)葡萄品种酿制而成，还可以按照法律规定添加适量的Malvasia Nera di Brindisi葡萄，Montepulciano葡萄和Sangiovese葡萄。
Brindisi is an important port city in the Puglia wine region of south-eastern Italy. It is founded around a naturally deep harbor, and has long been the main point of entry for sea-borne goods into the 'heel' of Italy. The city's maritime location is reflected in the soil types found here, mostly limestone and marine sands lying over heavy Pleistocene era clays.
Despite the proximity to the Adriatic Sea, the climate here is both hot and dry. Puglia's name derives from Latin a pluvia, meaning 'without rain', and southern Italy is often referred to as Il Mezzogiorno (literally 'the midday') due to its long, hot summers. The Midi in southern France has precisely the same meaning and origin. With 300 sunny days each year and mid-summer afternoon temperatures regularly surpassing 40 degrees Celsius, the grapes which grow here develop high levels of sugar over the growing season. Naturally, then, the wines which are made from these grapes are inevitably high in alcohol and/or residual sugar.
The Brindisi DOC covers the city itself and its inland neighbor Mesagne. These two ancient conurbations are connected by a western extension of the Apian way, arrow-straight over the 9 mile (14.5km) distance. The key grape variety used in Brindisi wines is Negroamaro, the tannic, late-ripening workhorse of southern Italian red wine grapes. Under the DOC laws, this may be accompanied by up to 30 per cent Malvasia Nera or Montepulciano and up to 10 per cent Sangiovese.
As might be inferred from the combination of climatic conditions and the local grape varieties, Brindisi wines are typically robust and highly tannic, with dark, baked fruit flavors.