Ruinart Great Champagne
Ruinart is one of the best known and most historic names in the Champagne panorama, even the oldest, a true symbol of French bubbles. The Maison's origins date back to the seventeenth century, when the Benedictine monk Dom Thierry Ruinart (1657-1709) began a collaboration with the abbot Dom Perignon, who taught him the art and secrets of the Champenoise method. So in 1729, his nephew founded the Maison Ruinart, which is still considered a reference today for the link with tradition and the constant search for quality. The undisputed protagonist of the Ruinart labels is the Chardonnay grape, which derives in particular from the Côte des Blancs and the Montagne de Reims and gives the cuvées great elegance, freshness and personality. In the final refinement, the bottles rest in deep gypsum tunnels dug by the hand of man in the Gallo-Roman period, considered a National Monument since 1931. The Ruinart Champagnes are characterized by a fresh, lively and traditional style, able to conquer any palate.