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The Star

The Star is an important symbol for Moët & Chandon. Although some say it was inspired by the passing of the great comet of 1811 otherwise known as Napoleon’s Comet, its appearance on the House’s labels predated this event, as early as 1807. Since then, along with the crown, cravat, and seal, it has become an emblem of Moët & Chandon.

Baqué Molinié drew inspiration from this star while using its form to highlight other emblems of the House.


The House’s enduring connection to the cinematic arts

Atelier Baqué Molinié brings the Moët & Chandon star into large relief embellishing several, each with a different motif inside: grapes, the bottle, ribbon, crown and, of course, a star within a star. The shape also suggests the stars along The Hollywood Walk of Fame and the House’s enduring connection to the cinematic arts, its magic-making glamour and delight. Moët & Chandon first appeared on film in Alfred Hitchcock’s “Champagne” (1928), with many other silver-screen cameos to follow.


2,000 Hours of Work

Three slabs featuring marquetry on hand-painted leather, embedded with embroidery, cabochons, plumelets, and star-shaped pieces of glass.

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