Tuesday, June 12, 2012

World’s Largest Bottle of Rosé Champagne – Nebuchadnezzar

In June 2012, Armand de Brignac released the world’s largest bottle of rosé champagne, christened the ‘Nebuchadnezzar’. Known as the luxury champagne brand of super-rich billionaires, Armand de Brignac is recognised world over for having guided the early pioneers of champagne, with true passion and innovation. This champagne brand is also famous for being sold in its signature opaque metal bottles.

Last year, Armand de Brignac was in the news for its 15 litre bottle of champagne, which was sold for a massive US $100,000, to an unnamed billionaire from Russia. This year the champagne brand has presented its limited-edition new 15 litre ‘Nebuchadnezzar of Armand de Brignac Rosé’ to the public, from the 1st of June. This massive bottle of rosé champagne was publicly unveiled at the private members club on Nikki Beach in St. Tropez, France.

As roses are synonymous with summer, this sunshiny part of the year is the perfect time to release the Nebuchadnezzar, also termed as the ‘world’s largest bottle of rose champagne’.

Armand de Brignac’s 15 Litre Bottles of Rose Champagne

Each 15 litre bottle of rose champagne equals 20 standard 75cl champagne bottles. They are packed and presented in the trademark opaque metal bottles, for which Armand de Brignac is recognised worldwide. Each pink bottle has been painstakingly finished with an ace of spades, as is the signature trademark of the champagne manufacturer.

The Nebuchadnezzar has been counted amongst the finest blends of pink champagne that has ever being conceived. According to the world’s best champagne connoisseurs, Armand de Brignac’s Rose Champagne has been described to be fresh and full-bodied on the palate. It holds aromas of strawberries and blackcurrants, and a rich bouquet of fresh fruits.

In addition to the Nebuchadnezzar Rose Champagne, Armand de Brignac has also unveiled the world’s largest champagne bottle to the public. This 30 litre bottle has been christened the ‘Midas’, after the mythological Greek God-King Midas, who had the ability to turn anything he touched into gold.

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