In this case, the new phrasing is not only less prosaic, it is more “environmentally conscious”: our attention is drawn not to the human product “wine,” but to the presence of God's original creation with overtones about the Promised Land, and God's abundant blessings that bring us joy and gives fullness to life. The created world itself is made more manifest to us, and when we receive the gifts “back” after they have become the body and blood of Christ, we get a stronger message about the future transformation of the whole universe. So there is a cosmic level that just isn't expressed as richly when we hear the word “wine.”
This is just one example of how the new, more literal translation gives biblical language a chance to get “into” us. When we come across the same expression in reading the bible or hearing a reading, we'll intuitively make the connection. So this supports our grasp of the unity of Scripture, with Jesus as the cornerstone.