Is rosé a red wine without colour or a white wine with colour? Somewhere in between the two, in fact.   Rosé is made when red wine grapes are only permitted enough skin contact with the juice to produce the shade of pink (from barely noticeable to deep and rich, almost red) the winemaker is after.  Rosé then undergoes fermentation like a white wine with the emphasis on preserving its appealing freshness and fruitiness. The four approaches to making rosé wines are bleeding, pressing, limited maceration, and run off. Limited maceration is the most commonly used technique for making rosé wines.  The grapes or, to be more precise, the skins are left in contact with the juice until the winemaker decides that he is happy with its colour.  The…