About Perrier-Jouët Blanc de Blancs Champagne
Pierre-Nicolas Perrier was a vintner and botanist who married Rose-Adélaïde Jouët, a woman from a Norman merchant family. In 1811, soon after the wedding, the pair founded Maison Perrier-Jouët. Their love of nature, the arts, and Champagne was passed down through generations, with the House taking its cues from the nature-inspired Art Nouveau. The first brut Champagne was crafted in 1942, immediately gaining popularity. The House’s bond with art is best expressed with the anemone motif that was illustrated by Emile Gallé in 1902 and remains the House’s iconic emblem to this day.
Today, the House produces some 3 million bottles per year and owns 266 acres of vineyards in the Champagne region, operating under Pernod Ricard. In 2020, Séverine Frerson became the 8th cellar master as well as the first woman to hold the position since the House was founded. Chardonnay is the signature grape of the house, the Côte des Blancs terroir at the heart of Champagne’s “Golden Triangle” providing the perfect conditions. Some of their most precious mature vintages date back to 1825 and can be found in L’Eden, an oenotheque to which the Chef de Caves holds the only key.
The Blanc de Blancs is a vibrant and dynamic Champagne with a bright and fresh profile. Crafted with 100% Chardonnay ― the House’s signature grape ― this single-grape cuvée has its roots in the 1920s when Perrier-Jouët first started producing Chardonnay Champagne. Ideal as an aperitif, it pairs well with carpaccio and fish.
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Champagne has been associated with royalties since the 17th century, still maintaining its glorious reputation.
The French take Champagne seriously, so coming from the Champagne region of France isn’t the only requirement that keeps this drink from being “just sparkling wine.” The rules of the appellation require specific vineyard practices, particular types of grapes, specific pressing methods, and secondary fermentation of wine.