In March, 2008, Canadian-British artist and filmmaker Zev Robinson started a video documentary on how the grapes in the Utiel-Requena region of Valencia, Spain where he currently resides made their way into a bottle of wine that he would buy when he lived in London.

He then discovered that the relatively unknown Bobal grape is not found anywhere else in the world, that it has a unique flavour, and that the region is undergoing a socio-economic transformation. The Bobal was once used to profitably produce bulk wine, but the price of grapes are now in free fall, and the small grape growers who have traditional dominated the production in the area are elderly with no one to take over the land.

At the same time, small wineries have sprung up over the last couple of decades, creating quality bottled wine using the Bobal grape and promoting its unique taste and qualities. With his background as an artist, Zev Robinson takes a personal approach to the work, concerned as much with the formal aspects as with its content. There is no narrator and the interviewees - grape growers, winery owners, wine makers, and others speaking of their situations and sometimes conflicting concerns - are woven together with strong, poetic images of the whole process of wine-making from the growth of the grapes to wine being imported to London.