Moët & Chandon present a Tribute to French Art-de-Vivre with a Limited Edition Bottle

Founded in 1743, Moët & Chandon contributed to introduce champagne to the world by offering a range of unique wines for every occasion. From the iconic Moët Impérial to the Grand Vintage Collection, from the extroverted Moët Rosé Impérial to the innovative Moët Ice Impérial, each champagne dazzles and delights with bright fruitiness, an enticing palate and an elegant maturity.

Moët & Chandon celebrates the thrill of living. With a bottle of its Champagne opened every second around the globe, Moët & Chandon knows that every second is an experience, and every experience is a #MustBeMoet Moment to live by.

Moët & Chandon’s limited edition, brass-cased Moët Impérial Rosé bottle pays tribute to the refined ‘Art de Vivre;’ embodying the French legacy and heritage of Moët & Chandon.

The elegantly festive and highly symbolic limited-edition bottle aptly titled “Tribute to French Art-de-Vivre” takes champagne lovers on an enchanting journey through the legacy of the House as it decodes the secrets of what true connoisseurs will appreciate as French excellence in the art of living, generous hosting and joyful celebration.

The motif of limited edition designed bottle showcases treasured French landmarks and some of the cherished symbols with a special significance to Moët & Chandon.

The centre piece being the Orangerie, the heart of an architectural ensemble inspired by the Versailles palace and built in Epernay by Jean-Remy Moët in the early 1800s. Symbol of the hosting heritage of Moët & Chandon, its classical grandeur evokes the distinctive style with which the House, throughout its history, has received illustrious guests, deploying its art of elegant hosting on par with its delectable champagnes.

The champagne pyramid, a signature symbol of the House, is also showcased prominently to represent Moët & Chandon’s unparalleled know-how in the art of celebration, known as its “savoir-fête.” The image of stacked glasses overflowing with champagne evokes the House’s overflowing generosity and its tradition of bringing cascading bubbles to the world’s most glamorous festivities.

The majesty of the Arc de Triomphe, a symbol of Paris and French grandeur built in 1806 by Napoléon, ties in Moët & Chandon’s own historical relationship with the Emperor. Frequently hosted by Jean-Remy Moët as he stopped in Epernay on his way to battle, Napoléon’s faithful patronage gave its name to the flagship champagne of the House, Moët Impérial.

The Eiffel Tower, eternal symbol of French luxury, evokes with its graceful silhouette, the Universal Exposition of 1889 which saw the birth of that timeless icon in the City of Lights as a monument to French craftsmanship, at a time when Moët & Chandon’s wines were served to the new world’s elites.


Post a Comment