Domaine de la Chapelle Oubliée, M Brut
Domaine de la Chapelle Oubliée, M Brut
Product image 1Domaine de la Chapelle Oubliée, M Brut
Product image 2Domaine de la Chapelle Oubliée, M Brut

Domaine de la Chapelle Oubliée, M Brut, NV

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  • icon-grapevariety Grape variety
    Muscat Blanc a Petits Grains 100%

Let the party start!

M Brut is wonderful Muscat-based sparkling wine, crafted in South France in the traditional way of Champagne's "Methode Traditionelle".

Due to the production method, fine and generous bubbles create freshness on the palate.

Great as an aperitif for lovers of fresh and sparkling wine, and equally enjoyable to end a meal with extra sparkles. With its unmistaken presence, the wine adds fun and class to any event.

A lesser known detail...

The grapes for this wine are the same as used to produce the Beaumes-de-Venise Muscat Cru. Some argue that use of such high quality grapes are over-the-top for a sparkling wine, but the quality speaks for itself.

About Domaine de la Chapelle Oubliée

Chapelle Oubliée was founded in 2019 following the acquisition of decades old Muscat vineyards in Beaumes-de-Venise. Subsequently, vineyards in the Côtes du Rhône Villages of Seguret were added. The domaine takes its name from the old Chapelle Notre Dame d'Aubusson that was built in 1771 and - hard to reach and almost forgotten - overlooks some of the vineyards producing the Domaine's red varietals.

Clay limestone dominates the parcels which are all under careful mechanical weed control.

Chapelle Oubliée produces four types of wine:

  • Beaumes-de-Venise Cru, a natural sweet wine from the cru appellation of the same name
  • Lieu Dit "Trois Évêques", a dry Muscat wine
  • Côtes du Rhône Villages Seguret, a classic Southern Rhone Grenache-Syrah-Mourvedre blend
  • M Brut, a sparkling wine produced under the methode traditionelle and classed as Vin de Mousseux de Quality (MDQ)

Grape variety
Muscat Blanc a Petits Grains

Muscat Blanc à Petits Grains is known by many names worldwide, including Muscat Blanc (white Muscat) in France and the United States), Muscat Canelli in the United States, Moscato Bianco (white Moscato) in Italy, Muscat Frontignan in South Africa, Moschato in Greece, Brown Muscat in Australia, Muskateller in Germany and Austria, Muscat de Grano Menudo in Spain, and Muscat de Frontignan and Muscat Lunel in France. While the "petits grains" in the grape's name accurately describes the small, round berries of the vine, some wine experts, such as Oz Clarke, believe that the term "Muscat Blanc" is misleading, since the grapevine is notorious for its frequent colour mutations siring clusters of berries in nearly every shade possible though most commonly the grape berries are a deep yellow after veraison. In some vineyards, vines of Muscat Blanc à Petits Grains are known to produce clusters of berries of different colours that change every vintage.

The precise origins of Muscat Blanc à Petits Grains are not known, though Greece and Italy can both make compelling cases due to the proliferation of clones, mutations and offspring. Today, the grape is found throughout the wine-producing world, making a wide range of wine, from light, sweet sparkling and semi-sparkling Asti and Moscato d'Asti wine in the Piedmont wine region of Italy and Clairette de Die region of France, fortified vin doux naturels (VdN) in southern France in AOC regions such as Muscat de Beaumes de Venise, Muscat de Saint-Jean de Minervois and Muscat de Frontignan, fortified Liqueur Muscat in the Victoria wine region of Rutherglen in Australia, to dry wines in the Wachau wine of Austria and Südsteiermark.

Nearly all the most notable sweet Muscats of Greece, particularly those from the island of Samos and the city of Patras on the Peloponnese are made from Muscat Blanc à Petits Grains. In the history of South African wine, the famous dessert wine of Constantia was made from this variety of Muscat and while today Muscat of Alexandria is more widely planted in South Africa, producers around Constantia are trying to reclaim some of the region's viticultural acclaim by replanting more Muscat Blanc à Petits Grains and making wines in the style of the original Constantia.

Alternative Names: Moscato Bianco, Muscat Blanc, White Muscat, Moscatel de Grano Menudo, Moschato Aspro, Muscatel Galego, Muskateller, Gelber Muskateller, Muscat Canelli, Moscato di Canelli, Moscadello, Muscadel, Muscat de Lunel, Muscat d’Alsace, Muscat de Frontignan, Frontignac, Brown Muscat, Rutherglen Muscat, Sarga Muskatoly, Tamianka, Tamjanika, Tamaioasa Romaneasca

About Vin de France

Vin de France is a designation for table wine from France that has been in use since 2010, when it started to replace the former vin de table category.

Vin de France wines may indicate grape variety (for example Chardonnay or Merlot) and vintage on the label, but are not labelled by region or appellation; they are labelled only as coming from France.

This means that the wines are typically sold under brand names or as branded varietal wines.

Regular price $39.00

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