Drink aficionados can now sip on champagne that tastes similar to what was served aboard the ill-fated Titanic.
Future space tourists may be able to toast the view from orbit with fine champagne, after designers came up with a high-tech bottle made for knocking back bubbly in zero gravity.
The wine will be remembered as the vintage that marked the handover of power from cellar master Richard Geoffroy to his successor, Vincent Chaperon.
Keeping it in the family has been a strength, says Antoine Roland-Billecart.
As well as a society for gin aficionados under gin specialist bar Atlas.
The celebrated champagne house is the only one remaining that takes 30 days to do the first fermentations while others take 10 days
The most interesting developments from the drinks scene.
These fine wines from Culina snapped up 5 places out of the Top 100 list, with one bagging the highest honour. Tasting notes, to hasten your purchasing decision, attached.