Country French Champagne
Distillery/Brand Moët et Chandon
Style Non Vintage Champagne

Moët Brut

Consistently excellent, Moet et Chandon are one of the most successful Champagne houses in France. Interesting trivia: Moet is pronounced 'Moh-Et', and not Moh-Eh' due to the Germanic origins of the house's founders.

Tasting Note by The Chaps at Master of Malt

Fresh lemon and apple, supported by almond pastries, vanilla blossom and a hint of buttered brioche.

Allergy information

Sulphur Dioxide / Sulphites Yes
More allergen information

Reviews for Moët & Chandon Brut Impérial
the perfect gift for father's day
I gifted my Dad one of these - I thought I'd upgrade it from him usual bottle of prosecco and he loved it! Will definitely be purchasing again
Master of Malt Customer
3 years ago
clean, crisp, classic - much better than I remembered it!
Master of Malt Customer
3 years ago
A good buy for a champagne novice.
I prefer the Nectar Imperial at the same price, but the Brut still does the job. I’ve drank 4 or 5 bottles of it. For some reason, the Brut lacks the consistency of Nectar Imperial. A couple bottles were just as good and a couple were more in the Taittinger or Piper class a level below. Even on its worst day, it is still a fine champagne.
Master of Malt Customer
6 years ago
not exactly best in price category
For the winner of that title, look to Pol Roger NV. Moët has the name but Pol has the goods.
Mikko H , Finland
7 years ago
the preceding opinion must have arisen from decay under the dental fillings...
The M/C Brut Imperial I would rate as "best" in its price category, and if price is were the only object, one could no doubt do better. Life for the vast majority, however - and this is by no means confined the the "lower classes" - is usually a matter of balancing cost and value. Many products with high cost are not discernibly "better" - in any objective way - than those of more moderate price. My only disappointment with M/C was its apparent decision a few years back, to stop shipping this product to the U.S., shifting its sales, rather, to Asia - which is perhaps more profitable, and lines the pockets of fewer middlemen. This decision was nevertheless a bit snotty, considering who saved whose ass in the past two world wars - and the liklihood, moreover, of a third such occasion arising. In the meantime, hats off to Master of Malt for making the Brut Imperial available in the U.S.
Master of Malt Customer
12 years ago
contrary to popular belief
This is NOT a good Champagne. prominent notes of cheese, week-old prawn and festering urine, with little else, this is the perfect present for people who dont know any better...

i do however, respect the dichotomy that the winery has concocted, whereby they produce rubbish (this bottle) for the ignorant masses whilst also selling a quality product under a different label for those who command real substance from their champagne. to think that Dom Pérignon is produced at the same winery is a testament to how little effort the company must put into this bottling. think of this not as a symbol of unadulterated class but of undying ignorance and desperate self-consciousness capable only of the lower-class British/American/Australian public. this truly is a hideous bottling of pure dishwater.
Master of Malt Customer
12 years ago