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Champagne Ice Impérial

  • Fresh
  • Fruity
  • Intense

Ice Impérial, the first and only champagne especially created to be enjoyed over ice. A new champagne experience combining fun, fresh and free sensations while remaining true to the Moët & Chandon style, a style distinguished by its bright fruitiness, its seductive palate and its elegant maturity.

 

BLEND

The profiles of the wines used in the assemblage have been meticulously selected for the specific contribution made by each one :

MAINLY PINOT NOIR
40-50% winey and angular, for its intense fruitiness as well as for its structure, which integrates the dosage
PINOT MEUNIER
30-40% full and fleshy, for a rich, melting sensation on the mid-palate.
CHARDONNAY
10-20% for a refreshing finish

20 to 30% specially selected reserve wines enhance the assemblage to complete its intensity, richness and constancy.

Dosage : 45 g/litre

TASTING NOTES

A dense colour

  • Deep gold
  • With amber highlights

An intense, fruity bouquet

  • The powerful aroma of tropical fruits (mango, guava)
  • The sumptuousness of stonefruits (nectarine)
  • An original note of raspberry

A GENEROUS PALATE COMBINING ROUNDNESS AND FRESHNESS

The broad, fleshy, voluptuous flavour of a fresh fruit salad

The captivating sweetness of caramel and quince jelly

The refreshing acidity of grapefruit and ginger notes

Guava
Mango
Nectarine
Perfect serve
1

Place the bottle in a champagne bucket, fill with ice cubes and add water. Leave for at least 15 minutes before serving.

2

Take out the bottle, wipe it carefully, then gently pull away the black tab.

3

Unfasten the wire cage without removing it completely while keeping the cork in place with the thumb.

4

Grasp the base of the bottle and twist it gently away from the cork (rather than twisting the cork away from the bottle). Gently remove the cork.

5

Fill each glass two-thirds full. Ladies first, of course... and enjoy your guests enjoying the magic of Moët!

« Much like his champagne, as soon as Monsieur Moët enters the rooms boredom disappears. »
Attributed to a contemporary of Jean-Remy Moët