91
Wine Spectator
tap to enlarge
Veuve Clicquot Brut Rose Champagne 750ml
double tap to zoom

VEUVE CLICQUOT BRUT ROSE CHAMPAGNE

750ml

Wine Spectator-Champagne, France- "This creamy Rose shows fine balance, along with vibrant acidity that provides a juicy frame for the ripe strawberry, ground ginger and white peach flavors. Zesty finish."

BRAND
Veuve Clicquot
COUNTRY / STATE
France
REGION
Champagne
APPELLATION
Champagne
WINE TYPE
Champagne & Sparkling Wine
VARIETAL
Champagne, Rose
SKU
16252750-1

VEUVE CLICQUOT BRUT ROSE CHAMPAGNE

750ml

$61.99
In Stock
Fairfax
Aisle 05, Right
Available
Confirm your address to check eligibility.
In Stock
Quantity
*Price, vintage and availability may vary by store.
Share

OVERVIEW

91
WINE SPECTATOR
Wine Spectator-Champagne, France- "This creamy Rose shows fine balance, along with vibrant acidity that provides a juicy frame for the ripe strawberry, ground ginger and white peach flavors. Zesty finish."
COUNTRY / STATE
REGION
APPELLATION
VARIETAL
SKU
16252750-1

For centuries, French wines have set standards to inspire winemakers around the world. No other country has France’s long history of fine wine production, which has helped define wine styles around the world.

How significant is France in the world of wine? The most popular international grape varieties, from Chardonnay to Merlot to Cabernet Sauvignon, are native to France. In many years France produces (and consumes!) more wine than any other country. Its production and export of fine wines is unmatched.

The ancient Greeks were the first to take advantage of France’s potential for wine production, as they planted vines in their colonies along the Mediterranean coastline more than 2,500 years ago. After the Romans conquered Gaul in 51 B.C., they took vines and winemaking practices north across the land. In the following centuries, Christian monasteries became centers for viticulture, and their monks made pioneering advances in both winemaking and distilling. By the Middle Ages, the English had already recognized the excellence of wines of France, and while they controlled Bordeaux they expanded the region’s existing vineyards to supply the brand-new export market.