BYOC! Seven decades of Comtes de Champagne Taittinger! In cooperation with Rietumu Bank

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BYOC! Seven decades of Comtes de Champagne Taittinger! In cooperation with Rietumu Bank

March 3, Sunday, at 14.00-18.00

we’ll let you know, once you’re approved for the evening

How about the most epic Taittinger Comtes de Champagne party we’ve ever seen? A party where we taste a full set of Comtes de Champagne?

€249 + a bottle of Comtes de Champagne. Please reserve your spot by writing to aira.leite@necom.lv. Seating is extremely limited.

That means at least one bottle of Comtes de Champagne from every decade since the epic champagne was first released in 1952 – so something from the fifties, sixties, seventies, and of course the eighties, nineties, and an array of younger 21st century vintages!

 

Champagnes already approved for dinner:

2013 Comtes de Champagne
2012 Comtes de Champagne
2008 Comtes de Champagne
2006 Comtes de Champagne
2004 Comtes de Champagne
1998 Comtes de Champagne
1995 Comtes de Champagne
1982 Comtes de Champagne
1976 Comtes de Champagne
1964 Comtes de Champagne


2006 Comtes de Champagne Rosé
1971 Comtes de Champagne Rosé

 

Even though the tickets are sold out, let us know if you want to sign up for the waiting list. Everything can still change and some place can become vacant (write to aira.leite@necom.lv).

 

Menu: Nobody will starve!

Special guest: Peter Liem

 

Our friend Peter Liem will be sharing his Comtes de Champagne stories. Here’s his short intro to Comtes de Champagne from champagneguide.net: “Taittinger’s prestige cuvée, and the most emblematic wine of the house, is the Comtes de Champagne Blanc de Blancs. First made in the 1952 vintage, Comtes de Champagne is named for Thibault IV, Count of Champagne, whose 13th-century estate in Reims was restored by the Taittinger family shortly after the First World War. Today it is sourced entirely from the grand cru villages of the Côte des Blancs: mostly Avize, Le Mesnil and Oger, but also some Chouilly and Cramant. Since 1989, it has also included a small percentage (no more than five percent) of barrel-aged wine.”

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