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According to the Wine Enthusiast: The best-selling Champagne in the world has only recently been introduced to this country, replacing the White Star label. Moët maintains an impressive consistency ...
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Lively and generous Nectar Impérial distinguishes itself by its extravagant fruitiness, its density on the palate and its crisp finish that instantly surprise and delight. Nectar Rosés assemblage ...
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95 Point Wine Enthusiast - This offers great balance between the freshest fruit and toasty maturity. That poise gives this impressive Champagne a tension, a high wire act that works superbly. It is rich, ...
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The first single varietal from Armand de Brignac, this 100% Chardonnay is crafted with fruit sourced from the Côte des Blancs and Montagne de Reims terroirs of Champagne. The current assemblage is ...
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Armand de Brignac Rosé is an elegant and delicious “basket of red fruits” as described by Chef de Cave, Jean-Jacques Cattier. The vibrant rose hue is given from the inclusion of slightly ...
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Notes: Awarded 95 points by Wine Spectator, Dom Perignon Champagne Cuvee Vintage 2006 is one of the finest champagnes on the market. It is made exclusively from Chardonnay and Pinot Noir grapes from Grand ...
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The 2004 vintage is one of superlatives: a year like no other, defined by extremes. The vineyard was first touched by severe spring frosts and then by an unparalleled heat wave. The vintage of a perfectly ...
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Dom Perignon Brut Vintage Champagne has notes of liquorice and dried ginger. On the nose, it has touches of white pepper and gardenia with a smooth and mellow finish.
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Dom PACrignon is a brand of vintage Champagne produced by the Champagne house MoA t & Chandon and serves as that house’s prestige champagne. It is named after Dom PACrignon, a Benedictine monk who was an ...
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97 points James Suckling: I believe that the 2005 DP is the best since 2002, which remains the best recent vintage and is probably only eclipsed by the amazing 100-point 1996. The 2005 is a full-bodied ...
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Wine Spectator 96 points - Finely detailed in texture, with an expressive flavor profile of strawberry pate de fruit, biscotti, ground anise and ginger, matched to vivid acidity and a rich, minerally character. ...
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91 Point Wine & Spirits - This blend is mostly Pinot Noir and Meunier, including 10 percent red wine for color. Chardonnay accounts for 10 to 20 percent, including a portion of reserve wines that may be ...
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Yellow-gold with a faint peach skin tinge. Peach, nectarine and spun sugar on the nose. Lush, creamy flavors of sweet pit fruits and melon are deepened by notes of honey and nougat. A touch of orange peel ...
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Brut Imperial is a subtle, drier-styled champagne, pale yellow in colour with shades of green, delicately vinuos with a lime and vine blossom attack. Predominantly Pinot characteristics being very ample ...
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A rich champagne with lots of berry fruit that works very well as a compliment to food.
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It should be noted that not all sparkling wine is Champagne. To be considered true Champagne, the sparkling wine must be made with grapes from that growing region in France. This distinction is an important one to make when you think you're purchasing Champagne worth its price tag. Champagne must adhere to specific vineyard practices, be made from specific grapes and pass sets of restrictions to be deserving of the label. The wine undergoes a second fermentation process in the bottles to get the carbonation and is then aged under high pressure.

The different types of Champagne can make your selection process tricky, so let's review the four types. These four types are differentiated based on the grapes and processes used during production. Blanc de noir is a white wine produced from black or red grapes – Pinot Noir or Pinot Meunier. Blanc de blancs is made from white grapes, almost always Chardonnay grapes. Cuvee is your top of the range Champagne produced with the highest set of standards, but keep in mind it usually has the highest price tag to go along with it. Finally, rosé, or pink Champagne, is made with a bit of red wine added to tint the coloring.

Champagne is typically dry with a high acidity. Your Champagne label will also include the sweetness. The sweetness spectrum depends on the amount of sugar in the wine. From driest to sweetest, Champagne may be described as extra brut, brut, extra dry, sec, demi-sec or doux with brut being the most common. Always serve your Champagne cold and tilt the glass, pouring gently to preserve the bubbles. We recommend a flute to preserve even more of the bubbly quality. As you sip your Champagne, take note of the flavors. The flavor profile may include peach, white cherry or citrus notes as well as some nuttiness or toast-like flavors.

Champagne is notoriously expensive, so we make an extra effort at Wine Chateau to bring you Champagne deals and discounts on the best brands. Buy Champagne by the case to make sure you have a bottle on hand for any special occasion. Browse our selection of the top brands of Champagne.

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