Champagne - 2 pcs. - Wine glass
- Thin, elegant rim
- Shaped to enable drinking from all sides
- Delivery from 10£
- Free delivery from 89£
|Cleaning||We recommend to wash the glasses at glass programme|
Today, a tall, slender champagne flute is the most popular way to serve champagne and other sparkling wines. The tall, slender bowl of the glass shows off the sparkling bubbles magnificently. The impressive visual effect makes sparkling wine extra appealing to the eye.
A glass created for champagneThe height of the glass also helps to maintain the sparkling effect for as long as possible, just as the small opening at the top of the glass helps to retain the bubbles. This allows both the taste and the sparkling visual effect to be enjoyed for longer.
At the same time, the long stem lets you hold the champagne glass without your fingers transferring heat to the drink. This ensures your sparkling wine remains at just the right, cool temperature – even if you walk around with the glass in your hand as you greet all your guests.
Can you drink anything other than champagne from a champagne flute?You don’t necessarily have to buy champagne for your beautiful new champagne flutes. All kinds of sparkling wines can be enjoyed in these stylish, mouth-blown glasses.
Champagne comes from ChampagneIn fact, the only difference between real champagne and the other sparkling wines is that champagne comes from wine region of Champagne. They are the only ones who can call their sparkling wine “champagne”. The region is located around the city of Reims, about 150 km east of Paris. This was where the classic method of producing champagne was invented. The bubbles in the sparkling wine are created by letting the wine continue to ferment in the bottle.
Cremant, Cava and the other sparkling winesSparkling wines from anywhere else may not be called champagne. However, as they are immensely popular, they are produced under many different names, depending on what part of the world they come from.
The other French sparkling wines are called Cremant. They are produced outside the Champagne region either according to the classic method or by using one of two other methods also used for champagne production.
Spanish sparkling wines are called Cava. They are directly inspired by a Spanish wine dealer’s travels to – yes – Champagne, and are widely produced in virtually all the wine regions of Spain.
The Italians, too, are crazy about sparkling wine, and even have more names for them. Asti Spurmante is probably the best known of these in Denmark. Prosecco and Franciacorta, too, are Italian names for their captivating sparkling wines.