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What is the Slogan 'the champagne of bottled beer'?
It used to be the slogan for Miller High Life. It changed in the 50-60s.
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A split. The smallest bottle size of champagne is called a Quarter holding 18.75cls.
whatever room temperature it is... or where ever you are storing it... im not sure i understand the question
Yes it is, beer is 8% alcohol, champagne is 15% maximum
Depends on how much you pour in each one, but usually 4-6.
alot of boose
Blank de blanks or blanc de blanc (white of white).
Jereboam Supposedly named after Jeroboam II, who was the King of Israel during the year of Rome's founding (753 BC)
It's called a Balthazar and it's equivalent to 16 regular sized bottles.
That the champagne is dry, as in not sweet. "Extra dry" is sweeter than brut (which refers to the fact that the champagne is brutally dry).
Pommery has a Pommery POP that are tiny blue bottles
There is the Murgatroyd (50 L) - but I don't know if anyone bottles champagne on it: http://www.google.com/search?q=Murgatroyd+50l
a large bottle of champagne
"This might surprise you, but the English rather than the French were the ones who invented Champagne in the 17th century. And with the word "invented" I mean making sparkling… wine deliberately, and through a reproducible process. The first French documents that refer to Champagnedate from 1718. These papers report that the first time this happened was around 20 years earlier (bringing the date to circa 1698). In Englandhowever, Sir George Etheredge made mention of sparkling wine as early as 1676. We now know that a sparkling wine actually becomes sparkling by way of a second fermentation. The trick in bringing about this second fermentation lies in the addition of sugar. Well then, in 1662 a mister Christopher Merret, tells us, in an article called: "Some observations concerning the ordering of wines" by the Royal Society, how sugar was added on purpose in order to achieve a sparkling wine."
Champagne is considered a "sparkling wine" , which is some legalities means it is taxed differently than still wine, beer or spirituous liquors.