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Find The Best Champagne Offers in the UK | September 2020

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.

Best Champagne Offers

Bottle sizes
Special diet
Sparkling type
Price range
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Save 40%
Laurent Perrier La Cuvee Brut NV
Case price: £26.99
Per bottle: £26.99
Save 34%
Veuve Clicquot Yellow Label Brut NV
Case price: £32.99
Per bottle: £32.99
IWSC Bronze 2017
Save 34%
Mixed case champagne michel furdyna foire aux...
Case price: £280.60
Per bottle: £280.60
Our best prices:
Save 33%
Bredon Cuvee Jean Louis Brut NV
Case price: £17.99
Per bottle: £17.99
Save 32%
Champagne demoiselle vranken - cuvee brut e.o...
Case price: £30.48
Per bottle: £30.48
Save 31%
Lanson Black Label NV
Case price: £23.00
Per bottle: £23.00
IWSC Silver 2017
IWSC Silver 2016
Save 30%
Champagne besserat de bellefon - bleu brut
Case price: £31.37
Per bottle: £31.37
Save 30%
Veuve Clicquot Vintage
Case price: £41.99
Per bottle: £41.99
IWSC Silver Outstanding 2017
Save 29%
Heidsieck & Co. Monopole Bronze Top Brut NV
Case price: £19.99
Per bottle: £19.99
Save 29%
Laurent Perrier Cuvee Rose NV
Case price: £49.99
Per bottle: £49.99
Save 28%
Champagne pommery- cuvee louise  - luxury gif...
Case price: £343.47
Per bottle: £114.49
Save 28%
Bollinger Rose NV
Case price: £37.49
Per bottle: £37.49
Save 27%
Drappier Premier Cru Brut NV
Case price: £21.99
Per bottle: £21.99
Save 27%
Louis Roederer Brut Premier NV
Case price: £35.99
Per bottle: £35.99
Previous Next Page 1 of 28 (430 products)
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.

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Sweetness of Champagne

If you've ever wondered how much residual sugar there is in your Champagne glass, read our short guide and find out what to look for on the label.

  • Brut Nature / Brut Zero - the best choice for the connoisseurs of a bone dry drinking style. The amount of sugar is usually less than 3 grams.
  • Extra Brut - it has a relatively low sugar content, from 0 to 6 grams.
  • Brut - the most popular choice for most, sugar level varies between 0-12 grams of residual sugar.
  • Extra Dry - now, that's getting tricky, but don't be mistaken, this Champagne will be slightly more on the sweet side, varying between 12-17 grams of sugar.
  • Dry / Sec - with 17-32 grams of sugar, be careful not to confuse it with Brut
  • Demi-Sec - we're definitely reaching a medium sweet side here, with 32-50 grams of sugar content
  • Doux - exceeding 50 grams, that's the ultimate choice for those with a sweet tooth.

Champagne: Vintage or Not?

You can quickly spot the difference in price between Vintage and Non-Vintage Champagne, but what is the reason behind it? Let us explain:

  • Vintage Champagne is made only of one year's harvest. The year is always written on the label. Different vintages have specific qualities and the quality of the crop influences the taste greatly. Some vintages are more valuable and sought-after than others. Vintage Champagne is usually produced 3-4 times per decade - it varies from merchant to merchant. It is not released immediately after production, but has to be left to mature for at least 3 years (usually longer) before reaching the shelves - and your glass.
  • To produce a Non-Vintage Champagne, grapes from different harvests are blended together which allows a production process to continue year after year. The maturation process also takes less time, starting from 1.5 year.

Grapes in Champagne

Blanc de Blancs ("white of whites") is a type of Champagne produced entirely of white grapes, most often Chardonnay. The taste is elegant, light and it goes very well with food. It's also an ultimate favourite of many sommeliers.

Blanc de Noirs on the other hand is the "white of blacks": a white champagne made of red grapes, such as Pinot Noir and Pinot Meunier. Te removal of grape skins allows the Champagne to keep its white colour and retain a specific rich taste of red grapes.

What is Champagne?

Opinions vary extensively when it comes to this most classic of sparkling wines that only by taking the time to understand the way it is made and its history, can a real appreciation of ‘what is Champagne’ be fully understood.

“The Wine of the Devil”

It was back in the 17th century when a French monk called ‘Dom Perignon,’ was trying to eradicate the bubbles being produced in the wine he was making and discovered it was due to a secondary fermentation taking place within the wine in the sealed bottle. However this natural process was causing many bottles to explode in the cellars, wreaking complete havoc and resulting in much of his other stock being destroyed. So because of this, he called it ’The Devils Wine’.

“The English Connection“

Although Dom Perignon was thought to have invented the ‘Champagne Method’ at this time, the credit actually goes to Christopher Merret, an English chemist living in Gloucestershire. It has long been established that he was writing papers about the discovery of ‘secondary fermentation in wine and cider’ 6 years before Dom Perignon began to experiment with wine making at the Abbey of Haut Villiers in France, some 30 years before the first bottle of French sparkling Champagne was produced and 70 years before the first Champagne House was created. So it was actually ‘the English who invented Champagne‘.

Style - "A touch of Class"

However, one discovery that can be accredited to Dom Perignon was that he realised when blending wines from a selection of grape varieties grown in different villages, it created a wine with more depth and character.

Three main grape varieties have remained to this day and form the backbone of all the Champagne styles created, also representing part of the quality controlled ‘Appellation Controlee’ [AC] system in the Champagne production process. There are two black varieties, Pinot Noir and Pinot Meunier with only one white, this being the classic Chardonnay.

Note: Champagne remains the only ‘AC’ wine production region in France that does not have to show this on the label, as the term Champagne is deemed sufficient to establish its originality and quality]


The Champagne method of production called ‘Methode Champenoise,’ has now been re-named ‘Methode Traditionelle‘. This system is used everywhere in the world, including the UK where now some of the best sparkling wine is made, but only the one from the Champagne region in France is allowed to be called ‘Champagne‘.

So with its history; the grape varieties; the Champagne method of production along with the chalk soil and climate of France’s most northerly vineyard - this forms the recipe for what is known as ‘the finest sparkling wine in the world’.

Grande Marque or Grand Cru?

These two terms are regularly used but often confused when Champagne is discussed and as there are so many producers creating their own styles or ‘brands’ of Champagne, it is important to understand what they mean. In fact there are 264 Champagne Houses, 45 co-operatives with their own label and over 5,000 growers - so what is the difference?

Grands and Premiers Crus are the classifications given to the vineyards on a quality rated basis. This system is called ‘Echelle des Crus’. The villages that receive a maximum ‘Echelle’ of 100% are classified as Grands Crus and those of 90 - 99% are rated as Premiers Crus. Any villages of a lower quality are all rated at 80%. There are 17 villages with Grand Crus status and 43 villages of Premiers Crus. Champagnes enjoying this level of quality will display either of these terms on the label.

A Grand Marque literally means ‘A Great or Famous Brand’ and this fame may come from the quality and volume created. However in this case quality alone is not sufficient, as the name of the ‘Champagne House’ must also be ‘well enough known’ to warrant belonging to this exclusive collection of producers.

The original ‘academy of the finest‘, ‘Le Syndicat du Commerce des Vins’ was established in 1882 to uphold the name of Champagne and at this time consisted of 64 members. By 1997 and after much infighting throughout time, the most elite houses totalled only 24 and the ‘Club des Grandes Marques’ now became firmly established.

Brut Champagne:

There are 7 levels of sweetness established in Champagne production and recognised the world over, from ‘Extra Brut’ through to the sweetest ‘Doux’. But the most common type of Champagne style and representing the largest volume is ‘Brut [Dry] Non Vintage‘. So we will start here with what a typical example should represent. Brut Champagnes are blended each year with wine from the previous year [vin de tirage] so as to maintain the individual character of each individual Champagne House, in other words their ‘signature’. This of course remains a closely guarded secret from within!

On The Eye - Brut Champagne with a higher proportion of Chardonnay is straw gold, sometimes tinged with brilliant green highlights. Wines made with a greater percentage of black grapes will have the appearance of white gold with occasionally hints of pink

On the Nose - The bouquet, enhanced by the carbon dioxide, will seem more profound. If the higher proportion is Chardonnay then floral, citrus and toast aromas will dominate, if it is the black grapes that provide the greater percentage, the aromas will be more of fruit. Other fragrances include butter; brioche; lemon; citronella; quince; apple; peach; pear; violet; blossom; hawthorn; hyacinth and honey. Also blackcurrant can be typical in rose Champagne.

On the Palate - If the wines with a base of chardonnay are ‘refined ’ then those of Pinot Meunier and Pinot Noir are more ‘assertive’. This is a good guide when tasting Champagne as flavours can be very subtle in their difference, with the more flower blossom created by the white Chardonnay to the fuller fruit flavours of the black Pinots.

Pink (Rose) Champagne:

Pink Champagnes at their best have an exhilarating strawberry or peach flavour, therefore ideal for summer celebrations. Most are made from red wine being added, but some are created from a short maturation on the skins of the black grapes, as is Laurent Perrier Rose.

Matching Champagne with Food:

Champagne has the only reputation for a wine to be enjoyed before, during and after a meal and with all styles of cuisine, such is its versatility. The ‘Champenois’ have many dishes they are famous for with some being very simple to prepare and always made from their local produce.

‘Madame Pompom‘, who for seventeen years was in charge of entertaining at the ‘House of Louis Roderer’ in Ay, created delicious and satisfying meals for many different types of occasion. One regular favourite was ‘Potee Champenoise’ - A ‘hot pot’ of pork and sweet heart cabbage with a host of fresh vegetables, including turnips, celery, onions, haricot beans and leeks, all enhanced with fresh thyme and parsley. [We will present this recipe for you in a forthcoming feature!]

But if you keep in mind that ‘Champagne goes with all’ then you won’t find it difficult to enjoy your chosen favourite at any occasion. One of my most memorable Champagne and food experiences? - Champagne with Fish and Chips - try it yourself and I guarantee you won’t be disappointed!!

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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