Thanks to a new push to seduce American drinkers, more wines from the Canary Islands are showing up in your shop\u2019s Spanish section\u2014many of them in curiously shaped bottles like this Los Bermejos List\u00e1n Rosado from the island of Lanzarote. On paper, the small archipelago off the Atlantic coast of Morocco is hardly ideal for grape growing. It\u2019s sub-tropical and so windswept that farmers build semicircular walls to shield the vines, many of which are rooted in volcanic soil. Despite the challenging conditions, Canary producers are upping their output of well-made, affordable dry wine. And, while other varieties share some soil space, most of the Canary\u2019s grapes are indigenous, like List\u00e1n Blanco, Tintilla and Malvasia. When you try a Canary wine, look for the region\u2019s signature bold fruit aromas, earthy flavors and a taste-the-sea \u00adsalinity.\r\nThese Canaries Sing\r\n\u00072013 Los Bermejos List\u00e1n Rosado\r\n\u0007Peach aromas and flavors, bold minerality and a\u00a0subtle salinity\u00a0that shows on\u00a0the finish.\r\n\r\n\u00072009 Monje Tenerife Tinto Tradicional\r\nA blend of List\u00e1n Negro and Negramoll, big and spicy, but tamed by cherry notes.\r\n\r\n\u00072011 Fronton\u00a0De Oro Gran Canaria Malpais\r\n\u0007An easy drinker, with black fruit\u00a0and grass flavors and a slight hint\u00a0of anise.