Find The Best Champagne Offers in the UK | January 2023

Find the absolute best Champagne deals out there, by comparing the prices of all your favourite bottles. See how much you could save on top quality Champagne right now, in time for all your Christmas celebrations.

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Best Champagne Deals

Save 52%
Chanoine Frères 'Réserve Privée' Champagne
Case price from: £19.99
Per item: £41.99 £19.99
Save 50%
Gauthier Brut NV
Case price from: £20.00
Per item: £40.00 £20.00
Save 50%
Tsarine Rose NV
Case price from: £20.50
Per item: £41.00 £20.50
Save 47%
Chanoine Reserve Privee Brut
Case price from: £20.00
Per item: £38.00 £20.00
Save 18%
Lanson Black Label NV
Case price from: £26.99
Per item: £33.05 £26.99
Save 33%
Tsarine Cuvee Premium Brut NV
Case price from: £23.99
Per item: £36.00 £23.99
Save 33%
M&S Delacourt Rose Champagne Medium Dry
Case price from: £16.66
Per item: £25.00 £16.66
Save 33%
Canard Duchene Authentic Brut NV
Case price from: £19.99
Per item: £29.99 £19.99
Save 33%
Rothschild Rose Champagne
Case price from: £43.33
Per item: £65.00 £43.33
Save 33%
Pommery Apanage Brut Rose NV
Case price from: £53.33
Per item: £80.00 £53.33
Save 31%
Piper Heidsieck Brut NV
Case price from: £25.00
Per item: £36.00 £25.00
Save 30%
Lanson Le Rose Champagne 375Ml
Case price from: £16.00
Per item: £23.00 £16.00
Our best prices:
Save 30%
Chanoine Frères ‘Réserve Privée’ Brut Rosé Ch...
Case price from: £34.99
Per item: £49.99 £34.99
Save 30%
Cattier Premier Cru Rosé Champagne
Case price from: £34.99
Per item: £49.99 £34.99
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The best Champagne offers in your mailbox every week!
Looking for new Champagne flutes? Well did you know that besides the faithful flute, there are several other champagne glass styles you can use to serve up everyone’s favourite fizz? Here we give the lowdown on all the styles available to you and their benefits.
The traditional ‘Flute’
The traditional Champagne flute is an elegant and truly recognisable glass. It’s long stem makes it easy to hold, and the elongated glass shape means you get a decent serving. It is a reliable and essential addition to any wine lovers collection of glass wear. If you’re looking for something a little different however, there are some great alternatives.
Champagne Tulips
Champagne tulips are a variation on the flute. The main difference is that they are wider at the bottom, and narrow at the top. The design is intended to retain more of he flavours inside the ‘bowl’ of the glass, rather than letting them spill out into the air. Champagne tulips looks very elegant and provide a great alternative to Champagne flutes.
Champagne Coupe’s
Champagne Coupe’s or Champagne Saucers as they might also be known, are actually the most traditional shape that has been around for the longest. Thought it doesn’t enhance the bubbles in the Champagne so much as the other two glass styles, it makes for a very stylish glass shape and one that will get your guests talking.
Stemless Champagne Glasses
As stemless Champagne glass is the newest trend. This design (as you can imagine), has no stem – simply the bowl shape with a flattened bottom so that it can stand up. Its shape can maximise the taste and aroma of the champagne, but due to it’s design it may get warm if held in your hand for extended periods. In its favour however, it is less susceptible to being knocked over!
So there you have it. 4 different options for you Champagne serving needs. Will you stick with the traditional Coupe, or the more alternative stemless glass?

What is the difference between Vintage and Non-Vintage Champagne?

Ever wondered what the difference is between Vintage and Non-Vintage Champagne?
It’s surprisingly simple actually.
A Vintage Champagne, is made with a base of still wine from a single year’s harvest grape supply.
A Non-Vintage Champagne is made with a still base wine that can be from a mixture of different years.
Often, Vintage Champagnes are of a higher quality and more expensive than their Non Vintage counterparts.
This is because there is a smaller quantity of Vintage Champagnes made (possibly 3 or 4 a decade) and each vintage will have its own unique taste.
Unlike Non-Vintage Champagnes where the formula is designed so that it will remain consistent each year.
How long can you keep Champagne?
If you’re not ready to drink your Champagne straight away, you need to make sure it will keep.
Typically, Non-Vintage Champagnes won’t keep for as long as Vintage Champagnes. They will last well for around 3-4 years.
Vintage Champagnes can be kept for up to 10 years whilst still retaining their integrity.
What happens to Champagne if it is kept too long?
Quite simply, it will lose its freshness and fruit flavours, and in many cases its bubbles will also dissipate. Considering the bubbles are what makes it so special – you certainly don’t want to lose those!
Moral of this story? Champagne is for drinking – not for keeping. Shop our whole range of best Champagne offers here.

All you need to know about Champagne Sizes (and other interesting facts)

Ever wondered why a Champagne Bottle looks the way it does? It isn’t just because the major Champagne Houses deemed it attractive, but rather out of necessity. It uses thicker glass and typically has a deep punt (the indentation underneath) to help withstand the pressure inside the bottle. The pressure which is typically 2-3 times that of an average car tyre!

Champagne sizes

As well as the standard 750ml bottle size, Champagne (and other wine) comes in various different sizes, from the miniscule, to the enormous. A list of these sizes is below - How many do you recognise?:
  • Quarter Bottle 0.2 litres
  • Half Bottle 0.375 litres
  • Bottle 0.75 litres
  • Magnum (2 bottles) 1.5 litres
  • Jereboam (4 bottles) 3 litres
  • Rehoboam (6 bottles) 4.5 litres
  • Methuselah (8 bottles) 6 litres
  • Salmanazar (12 bottles) 9 litres
  • Balthazar (16 bottles) 12 litres
  • Nebuchadnezzar (20 bottles) 15 litres
  • Melchior (24 bottles) 18 litres
  • Solomon (28 bottles) 21 litres
  • Melchizedek (40 bottles) 30 litres
The bottle sizes are named are famous Biblical Kings. There are various theories as to why this is the case, but no definitive answers. In the very least you could say, a large bottle is more fitting for a king than a small. That’s what I’m going to stick with anyway!

“Sabrage” anyone?

Continuing on the thee of royalty, did you know that ‘Sabrage’ is the actually name for opening a bottle of wine with a sword? Seriously. We’d advise you not to try this at home, unless you are an expert.

What is Dosage?

Dosage. You've probably heard the term bandied around a bit, but what does it actually mean? To explain, dosage is a term used to describe sugar or a mixture of wine and sugar, that is added to Champagne to balance it's acidity (make it more pleasant to enjoy!).

Pink Champagne

Pink, or Rose Champagne as it is technically known, is a blend of Champagne, with around 15% still red wine. Interestingly, Champagne is made from 3 main grapes - Chardonnay, Pinot Noir and Pinot Meunier. The latter of these two grapes are red, however their flesh has no pigment. Hence the reason that Champagne isn't produced as red.
The remaining skin of the Pinot Noir and Pinot Meunier Grapes are then often used to produce still red wines. When a small amount is added to the Champagne, it gives it that delicious pink colour and aroma we know as Rose Champagne!
At, we’ve got all the best Champagne and what’s more, we’ve got the latest Champagne offers right here. Browse your favourites, from Pink Champagne, to Magnums of Champagne! You’re sure to find what you’re looking for.
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