Its go comes at a time of heightened consumer interest in standing cuvee Champagne, as reported by companies such as Pernod Ricard and Moet’s owner, LVMH.
Moet has spent the past 15 years trialling its new Champagne, and several untried bottlings have fallen by the wayside, writes Stelzer in an imminent feature for Decanter magazine.
‘The blend that did make it is based on small more than one third of the 2003 vintage ((50% chardonnay and 50% pinot noir) and a small more than one-third of three vintages (2002,
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The remaining 25% is comprised of 1999, 1998 and 1993 vintages of of Moet Grand Vintage Collection disgorged from the cellar. The ‘001.14’ part of the name denotes the first batch, disgorged in 2014.
Only a few thousand bottles are being released and it is priced at around €450 per bottle, available direct from Moet & Chandon for the time being.
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