Sparkling Wines

A selection of sparkling wines from around the world.

Some of the most popular examples are Carpene Malvolti Prosecco and Sacchetto Pinot Grigio Spumante Blush. Sparkling wines are made throughout the world with a variety of different method. Some of the more popular are Charmat and Method Champaignois. The different grades of fizz are what often determines the quality and price of a sparkling wine. Frizzante Prosecco is all fizz and pop initially and this then goes and the wine that is left has a slight spritz to it but is not fully sparkling. Spumante Prosecco is different as this is a full sparkling wine and the bubbles remain in the glass and mouth.

Different sparkling wines are often known simply byt the name which helps people to determine the area they are from. Cava for example must always come from Spain. Prosecco must always come from Italy although the grape used in it's production (Glera) is now being planted in other countries such as Australia where they are trying to jump on the surge of demand for this sparkling wine. It cannot be called Prosecco though and Glera certainly isn't as nice to say or remember as Prosecco!

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Sort by:
Showing 1 to 20 of 32
view: per page

Sparkling Wines

A selection of sparkling wines from around the world.

Some of the most popular examples are Carpene Malvolti Prosecco and Sacchetto Pinot Grigio Spumante Blush. Sparkling wines are made throughout the world with a variety of different method. Some of the more popular are Charmat and Method Champaignois. The different grades of fizz are what often determines the quality and price of a sparkling wine. Frizzante Prosecco is all fizz and pop initially and this then goes and the wine that is left has a slight spritz to it but is not fully sparkling. Spumante Prosecco is different as this is a full sparkling wine and the bubbles remain in the glass and mouth.

Different sparkling wines are often known simply byt the name which helps people to determine the area they are from. Cava for example must always come from Spain. Prosecco must always come from Italy although the grape used in it's production (Glera) is now being planted in other countries such as Australia where they are trying to jump on the surge of demand for this sparkling wine. It cannot be called Prosecco though and Glera certainly isn't as nice to say or remember as Prosecco!

Sort by:
Showing 1 to 20 of 32
view: per page
Sort by:
Showing 1 to 20 of 32
view: per page