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WE ARE PROUD TO SHARE WITH YOU OUR COLLECTION OF CHAMPAGNES
With a representation of a few known iconic Champagne Houses and smaller Champagnes producers from the different parts of the Champagne region of France.
Our cellars are continuously evolving thanks to our wine partners recommendations and friends suggestions.
We welcome you to explore and choose a bottle(s) from our Champagne list so that we can create an exquisite Champagne menu and display for your next event!
“Too much of anything is bad, but too much Champagne is just right”
— F. Scott Fitzgerald
CHOOSE CHAMPAGNE FOR YOUR NEXT EVENT
For the Love
of Champagne Brut (N.V.)
Rose Brut Non Vintage (N.V.)
Bubblies Non Vintage (N.V.)
Special Prestige Cuvee
and Vintage Champagnes
Non Alcoholic Champagne
NEED HELP CHOOSING THE RIGHT SPARKLE FOR YOUR NEXT EVENT
WE CAN HELP
Champagne Is a French sparkling wine. Champagne comes specifically from a region of the same name in north-eastern France 100 km (62 miles) east of Paris. However, the wine producing region patchworks across it and into other neighboring regions too. Significantly, to differentiate the two the beverage takes the masculine in the French language (le Champagne) where-as the region itself is feminine (la Champagne).
It is illegal to label any product Champagne unless it comes from the Champagne region of France and is produced under the rules of the appellation. Champagne became associated with royalty in the 17th, 18th, and 19th centuries. The leading manufacturers made efforts to associate their Champagnes with nobility and royalty through advertising and packaging, which led to its popularity among the emerging middle class. The most prestigious Champagne makers are located in the cities of Reims and Épernay.
This alcoholic drink is produced from specific types of grapes grown in the Champagne region following rules that demand, among other things, specific vineyard practices, sourcing of grapes exclusively from designated places within the Champagne region, specific grape-pressing methods and secondary fermentation of the wine in the bottle to cause carbonation.
The grapes Pinot noir, Pinot Meunier, and Chardonnay are primarily used to produce almost all Champagne, but small amounts of Pinot blanc, Pinot gris, Arbane, and Petit Meslier are vinified as well. Only these specific grapes grown according to appellation rules on designated plots of land within the appellation may be used to make Champagne.
Prestige CuvéeA cuvée de prestige is a proprietary blended wine (usually a Champagne) that is considered to be the top of a producer’s range. Famous examples include Louis Roederer’s Cristal, Laurent-Perrier’s Grand Siècle, Moët & Chandon’s Dom Pérignon, Duval-Leroy’s Cuvée Femme, Armand de Brignac Gold Brut, and Pol Roger’s Cuvée Sir Winston Churchill. Perhaps the first publicly available prestige cuvée was M oët & Chandon’s Dom Pérignon, launched in 1936 with the 1921 vintage. These types of Champagne make a great companion to any meaty dish such as beef, veal, venison, duck but also spicy Asian food.
Blanc de NoirsA French term (literally “white from blacks” or “white of blacks”) for a white wine produced entirely from black grapes. Blanc de Noirs is often encountered in Champagne, where a number of houses have followed the lead of Bollinger’s prestige cuvée Vieilles Vignes Françaises in introducing a cuvée made from either pinot noir, pinot meunier or a blend of the two (these being the only two black grapes permitted within the Champagne AOC appellation).
Blanc de BlancsA French term that means “white from whites”, and is used to designate Champagnes made exclusively from Chardonnay grapes or in rare occasions from Pinot blanc (such as La Bolorée from Cedric Bouchard). The term is occasionally used in other sparkling wine-producing regions, usually to denote Chardonnay-only wines rather than any sparkling wine made from other white grape varieties. Perfect pair with oysters and light seafood entrees. Try Ruinart Blanc de Blancs
Rosé ChampagneBrut rose Champagnes came along in the 1990s, a version as dry as regular brut Champagne. Rosé Champagne is one of the few wines that allow the production of rosé by the addition of a small amount of red wine during blending. This ensures a predictable and reproducible color, allowing a constant rosé color from year to year. It is popular in many countries and in high-end restaurants due to its soft yet sensitive taste, which is advantageous in food and wine pairing. Great wine to pair with charcuterie such as pate, awesome with fried chicken but also smoked fish like smoke salmon. Try Perrier-Jouet Blason Rose and Taittinger Prestige Rose.
The following terms are used to describe the sweetness of the bottled wine:
Brut (less than 12 grams)Extra Brut (less than 6 grams of sugar per litre) Extra Dry (between 12 and 17 grams)
Sec (between 17 and 32 grams) Demi-sec (between 32 and 50 grams) Doux (50 grams)
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