About Moët & Chandon Ice Impérial Rosé Demi-Sec Champagne
Moët & Chandon is one of the largest producers of Champagne in the world and the co-owner of LVMH Moët Hennessy Louis Vuitton. Its roots date back to 1743 when Moët et Cie was founded by wine trader Claude Moët. During the reign of King Louis XV, the demand for Champagne was rising, prompting the Champagne house to ship its wine to Paris. The company was renamed Moët et Chandon in 1833, launching its first vintage Champagne in 1842, and the flagship Brut Imperial some 20 years later. Today, the winery produces nearly 30 million bottles per year and owns 2,900 acres (1,190 hectares) of vineyards. The house is best known for producing Dom Perignon Champagne.
The house is known for its distinctive bright and fruity style. Each stage of production relies on the vast know-how of "vine growers, vat men, cellar men, oenologists and other professionals all united by the strong principles that constitute our core values." The Champagne is crafted under the watchful eye of Chef de Cave Benoît Gouez, who ensures that each bottle is brimming with Moët & Chandon character.
The Ice Impérial is a fresh, fruity, and intense Champagne. At the time of its release, it was the first Champagne that was designed to be enjoyed over ice. It was followed by Ice Impérial Rosé in 2016. Another first in the world of Champagne, this rosé remains the only Champagne of its style that was meant to be poured over ice, it's "a new champagne tasting experience that brings together pleasure, freshness and the free spirit of summer time." The blend is crafted with 45 to 55% Pinot Noir, 35 to 45% Pinot Meunier, and 5 to 10% Chardonnay, with 20 to 30% of these being reserve wines. The bright pink Champagne is fruity with berry, cherry, nectarine, and grenadine notes.
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Champagne has been associated with royalties since the 17th century, still maintaining its glorious reputation.
The French take Champagne seriously, so coming from the Champagne region of France isn't the only requirement that keeps this drink from being "just sparkling wine." The rules of the appellation require specific vineyard practices, particular types of grapes, specific pressing methods, and secondary fermentation of wine.
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