We're proud to list a great selection of Rose Champagne Hong Kong. By law this venerable tipple is composed of any combination of three grapes, Pinot Noir, Chardonnay, and Pinot Meunier, and rosé Champagne is no exception. Rosé Champagne rose in popularity in the latter portion of the 20th century, though it was definitely produced long before that. In the 1700s, the Champagne house Ruinart produced a copper colored Champagne, Oeil de Perdrix, that was likely colored with elderberries. The color now comes either from a light maceration of the skins of either the Pinot Noir or Pinot Meunier (called saignée), or by small addition of Pinot Noir red wine. Blanc de Noirs is a Champagne wine made from only the red grapes, and no Chardonnay. The pressings are typically done quickly, but they often have a deeper color, almost lightly salmon tint. Many of the largest Champagne Négociants, and grower-producers as well, produce a rosé Champagne, and it accounts for approximately 5-8% of all Champagne produced. While a relatively small proportion, the United States has been a major driver of dry Rosé Champagne's growth in the market. Like other styles of Champagne, it can be produced Extra Brut, Brut, sec, demi-sec, and doux. There is one separate AOC for Rosé Champagne, and that is the rare Rosé des Riceys, in Aube, Champagne. They are unusual, warm vintage wines that are difficult to find outside of France.