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Ludger had not been sleeping for more than an hour, when some tremors, affecting the entire cave, awoke him with a start. It felt like an underground rumbling similar to blasting in a mine. He got up, his head throbbing, his knee sore. He looked outside to find out the cause of the commotion. After convincing the horses to cross the cave, they exited by a side tunnel. They made rapid progress, stopping only for short rests. They would not need to follow narrow mountain trails. He was surprised to see the sky lit by some beautiful aurora borealis. The northern lights were dancing in the air making never-ending patterns. He was too tired to admire the spectacle.
Although his public and lucrative life probably incurred the animosity evident in these comments, they also reflect the rigid social structure of the ducal court; a system contemptuous towards non-nobles, such as Rolin. Rolin spent the majority of his life working for the Valois dukes of Burgundy, and while he was wealthier than many of those with titles around him, he was not noble. Whose famous rivalry with the Rolin family limited and then ended Rolin’s power in the final decade of his life. Battles for status in the hothouse of the Burgundian court system caused the ‘Vulgar Destructive Envy” that marks Rolin’s relationships with his noble contemporaries. He inherited lands in such famous wine-producing areas as Mersault, Auxey, Volnay, Beaune, and Pommard.
Laboratory, Professional Master Chefs, and Wine Burgundy (1480-1530)
Ludger became a noted alchemist of considerable talent, he expanded a collection of recipes, a famous book on cookery and cookery technique, thought to be one of the first professional treatises written in France and upon which the French gastronomic tradition was founded. Managing grapevines can be a surprisingly complicated process, especially when wine production is the end goal. Environmental factors like temperature, soil health, and solar radiation can significantly affect vine performance and fruit quality. Likewise, management-related factors like canopy management, irrigation, planting density, variety and rootstock choice, and site selection play an important role. Plus, grapevines often respond to each of these factors individually, and the interaction of multiple factors can also influence their response.