Veuve Clicquot Rose Champagne
What could be better than a bottle of champagne? A bottle of pink champagne, without question. But what if this rose comes from Veuve Clicquot(see also: Veuve Clicquot Luminous Champagne Rose)? Keep reading to learn about Veuve Clicquot (see also: Veuve Clicquot Brut Yellow Label)Rose Champagne.
Philippe Cliquot established the Veuve Clicquot Champagne House in 1772, and since then, it has become one of the most successful and popular producers. Clicquot, an up-and-coming fabric merchant, quickly managed to establish himself as the leading champagne house.
In 1818, Madame Clicquot had the idea of combining red and white wines (see also: Should You Aerate White Wine?)to create Rosé Champagne – the world’s first. While Champagne is traditionally a white wine, usually Chardonnay, Pinot Meunier, and Pinot Noir, it gains its pink hue through blending. Before bottling, winemakers blend 50 to 60 various crus and 30 to 45 percent of Reserve wines with Pinot Noir supremacy to obtain the tastes and characteristics that best express the Veuve Clicquot Rosé style. Though light in color, Veuve Clicquot Rosé Champagne (see also: Veuve Clicquot Demi-Sec Champagne)has more intense flavors because of 12% extra still red wine added to it. Aging for three years in famous cellars produces complexity you can’t find anywhere else.
It has a lovely salmon color and delicate lacy mousse. Throughout its rich flavor, drinkers would perceive full-bodied and delighting fruit tastes. It represents delightful initial aromas such as wild strawberry, watermelon, cherry fruit, and raspberry tart. Its fresh red fruit aromas are trapped in the wine, exploding out of every drop with a vibrant acidity! You can relish Veuve (see also: Veuve Clicquot Brut Réserve Cuvée)Clicquot style pink champagnes, perfectly dosed and tempered with harmonious tastes, as a genuine delicacy.
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