A vineyard of red wine.
I the Lord do keep it;
I will water it every moment:
lest any hurt it, I will keep it night and day.
The vineyard of red wine is, in context, probably Israel or Zion. But I’m interested in secondary meanings. Christ says that wine is blood, as does Jacob. Christ’s atonement is likened to treading the wine out of grapes, crushing us but also getting the wine–the blood–on his garments. Having blood on garments is scriptural symbolism for taking on sin. Blood is the essence of mortality. Christ is crushing the sin and the mortality out of us, taking them both on himself.
A vineyard of red wine is us, in our mortal state, full of blood. That is to say, full of mortality and sin. Writ large, the vineyard all of fallen creation. God cares for creation night and day. He is tender like a father with his deeply disabled child. He would gladly trade places with his son, or even die for him, if only his son could be healed.
At the end of his mortality, Christ says he will not drink the fruit of the vine again until he drinks it new with us in the Kingdom. Ceasing to drink the blood reflects his transition from mortality to immortality. Drinking it new with us reflects the coming redemption of mortality. No longer is the blood corrupted, decayed, rotted, fermented, into something sickly sweet and full of temptation. This is one meaning of the Word of Wisdom. We abstain from the old wine in memory of the new wine that is to come.