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Perrier-Jouët Blason Rosé Champagne*Packaging may vary

Perrier-Jouët Blason Rosé Champagne

Champagne & Sparkling Wine /12% ABV / Champagne, France

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Champagne

France flag
Champagne, France

Sweet-Dry Scale

Dry

Tasting Notes

Red Fruit

Red Fruit

Berry

Berry

ABV

12%

Food Pairing

Cheese - Creamy & Bloomy, Fish - Meaty & Oily, Fruit - Sweet, Salads & Greens


Product description

Perrier Jouet Blason Rosé was inspired by Maison Perrier Jouet’s Blason de France prestige cuvées, which were introduced in 1955 and served in some of the world’s finest restaurants. Crafted with gastronomy in mind, its generous, complex flavors can accompany an entire meal, overturning traditional notions that rosés should be reserved for dessert dishes, while still maintaining the lightness of touch associated with the Perrier Jouet style. The floral nuances of Chardonnay from Chouilly, Avize and Oger in the Cote des Blancs are balanced by the fullness of Meunier. However, it is Pinot Noir grapes from the Montagne de Reims that provide the strength and structure that are ideal for food pairing. Of the Pinot Noir wines contained in Perrier Jouet Blason Rosé, a small proportion are red wines, obtained by macerating the grapes on their skins, which lend this champagne its distinctive salmon-pink hue and brilliant copper highlights.

View all products by Perrier-JouetCalifornia Residents: Click here for Proposition 65 WARNING

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FAQs

In the US, it is typically referred to as sparkling wine or California champagne. In Italy it is prosecco. In Spain they call it cava, and in Portugal it is espumante.
The average glass of Champagne is around 12% ABV (alcohol by volume) and usually comes in a four ounce serving, which means you'll get six full servings from a standard 750ml bottle.
Try adding a splash of juice like lemon, orange, or even cranberry to spice up cheaper Champagne. Elderflower liqueur is an ideal mixer for flavorful drinks, or you can add Chambord for a Kir Royale. Another possibility is to throw in a sugar cube, bitters and an orange peel for a classy, simple cocktail.  
Generally, the recommendation is to serve Champagne between 46°F and 50°F, but with certain wines you can let it warm up a tad more to bring out some additional flavors. You can either let it warm up in the glass, or get the bottle out of the fridge 20-30 minutes before serving if you'd like a slightly warmer temperature.
Standard white wine rules apply - keep it out of bright light, in a cool place where temperatures are as consistent as possible. For some that means a dedicated wine fridge or climate controlled cellar, but for most people just storing it in a dark closet or basement should be fine, especially if you're not planning to age it too long. For storage less than a month, it is fine for the bottles to be standing up, but plan to lay them down in a rack if you're storing it for any longer.
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