A white sparkling wine associated with celebration and regarded as a symbol of luxury, typically that made in the Champagne region of France
A pale cream or straw color
a white sparkling wine either produced in Champagne or resembling that produced there
a region of northeastern France
Champagné is a commune in the Sarthe department in the region of Pays-de-la-Loire in north-western France.
Champagne is a music album of 2002, made by the Venezuelan José Luis Rodríguez "El Puma" with the seal BMG U.S. Latin, in this album presents new versions of chart hits from 70's & 80's.
The classification of Champagne vineyards developed in the mid 20th century as a means of setting the price of grapes grown through the villages of the Champagne wine region. ...
The color champagne is a name given for various very pale tints of yellowish-orange that are close to beige. The color's name is derived from the typical color of the beverage champagne.
Champagne (1928) is a silent comedy film directed by Alfred Hitchcock, based on an original story by English writer and critic Walter C. Mycroft. The film is about a young woman forced to get a job after her father tells her he has lost all his money.
The Ataulfo, also called Champagne, young, baby, yellow, honey, manilla, Adaulfo, or Adolfo is a mango cultivar from Mexico and, prior to that, Hawaii, of Indonesian origin.
A sparkling white wine made from a blend of grapes, especially Chardonnay and pinot, produced in Champagne by the méthode champenoise; (countable) any variety of champagne; A glass of champagne; Any sparkling white wine; A very pale brownish-gold colour, similar to that of champagne; Of a ...
A region and former province of France
a light sparkling wine, usually white and traditionally from the famous Champagne district in France.
A popular bubbling wine from the Champagne region of France. Bubbling wine is called "spumante" in Italy, "Seki" in Germany, and "vin mousseux" in other regions of France. Americans unashamedly call their bubbling wines "champagne."
Only 75 miles northeast of Paris, the region has over 300 villages and produces the best-known sparkling wines in the world. Only wines produced here can legally be called champagne.
is an effervescent wine made in the Champagne region of France, generally blended from several different years and from as many as 40 different wines. Occasionally a vintage is of such a superior quality that a vintage Champagne is produced. ...
Traditionally used for Champagne, it is similar to a Burgundy bottle, but with a wider base and heavier due to the pressurization.
shám-pâin and Cointreau *quàn-trô have initial capitals in American English, as they are proprietary names; in British they both normally begin with a lower-case letter.
Only the Chardonnais, le Pinot meunier and the Pinot noir are authorized to produce this wine.
Fruit medium to large, oval to pyriform. Fruit cluster large, loose. Skin deep yellow in color with a grayish bloom, thick, tough, somewhat astringent. Flesh whitish, translucent, melting and very juicy. Flavor mildly subacid, sprightly and pleasant, quality very good. Ripens late. ...
Any lightish, whitish wine that is sparkling.
is a gene that controls the saturation or dilution of pigment in the coat. Unlike Cream, Champagne is not strongly dosage-dependent, and affects both types of pigment equally. ...
This is a recent term for a dilution gene that affects hair and skin pigment. It causes red hair to go gold and black hair to become chocolate-colored. So while your horse may genetically carry the black factor, the champagne gene turns it to brown! ...
According to French law, in order for a wine to bear the name Champagne, it must be produced in that region. Champagne is made using the method champenoise, which requires a second fermentation that takes place in the bottle. ...
Semi-generic term for a type of sparkling wine.
the most famous sparkling wine in the world. Grape juice ferments, carbon dioxide gas is formed and bubbles are captured. The smaller the bubble, the more intense the taste and the price.
a classification of dilute colors distinct from the dun groupings. Champagne horses have pinkish or light brown skin and amber eyes and can be divided into: amber champagne, gold champagne, and ivory champagne.