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South African Winemakers Dinner at Egn 

There are two types of tickets:

  • Winemakers Dinner DKK 998, - pr. person

​​

or  

  • Winemakers Dinner, Accommodation and Breakfast for 2 people from DKK 2,998  

Winemakers Dinner

Join us for a fantastic evening when Restaurant Egn and Lesedi Wines invite you to the South African Winemakers Dinner on Saturday 8 October 2022 at 18.30 at Restaurant Egn.

We are visited by Hans from Lesedi Wines which is the Danish-owned wine import company with a focus on top quality wines from South Africa.  

In the evening, 5 dishes will be served with 10 accompanying South African wines. At the same time, we offer really good discounts on the wines we taste. 

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Tonight's Menu

Coming later

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Champagne Deutz is a champagne house for connoisseurs. Praised for the excellence of its wines and their characteristic elegant vinosity, which makes them fantastic food champagnes. Discreet compared to other producers, but with bottles found in some of the best restaurants around the world. 

 

The house was originally called Deutz & Geldermann and was founded by the two wine merchants William Deutz and Pierre-Hubert Geldermann in 1838 in the town of Aÿ in Champagne. William and Pierre-Hubert themselves both came from Aix-la-Chapelle, but originally came from Germany, which also from the start – together with France – became their most important market. From the start, they laid out a line where quality was the primary thing. They therefore continuously bought up a number of the best vineyards and used their great technical expertise and in-depth knowledge of the wine market in production.

Already at the beginning of the 20th century, the champagne house had achieved a solid name and sold their champagnes to most of the world. 

In 1983, however, Deutz was bought by the Rouzaud family, who also own the champagne house Louis Roederer, the Bordeaux castle Château Vernous and the great Rhône house Delas Frères.

Since 1993, Deutz has been a fully integrated part of the Louis Roederer Group, which also had to inject capital into the company several times due to shaky operations at the beginning of the 1990s. 

 

The savior of Deutz was Fabrice Rosset, who was hired as head of operations in 1996. He stopped Deutz's focus on having to compete against the world's most expensive champagne Cristal and started a more modest, humble approach, where Deutz had to deliver good quality for reasonable money. In addition, he really just continued with the house's old quality standards, where all champagnes are produced exclusively from must from the first pressing and with the old production methods that are necessary for the production of great champagnes. And it has paid off...  

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Champagne Deutz is a champagne house for connoisseurs. Praised for the excellence of its wines and their characteristic elegant vinosity, which makes them fantastic food champagnes. Discreet compared to other producers, but with bottles found in some of the best restaurants around the world. 

 

The house was originally called Deutz & Geldermann and was founded by the two wine merchants William Deutz and Pierre-Hubert Geldermann in 1838 in the town of Aÿ in Champagne. William and Pierre-Hubert themselves both came from Aix-la-Chapelle, but originally came from Germany, which also from the start – together with France – became their most important market. From the start, they laid out a line where quality was the primary thing. They therefore continuously bought up a number of the best vineyards and used their great technical expertise and in-depth knowledge of the wine market in production.

Already at the beginning of the 20th century, the champagne house had achieved a solid name and sold their champagnes to most of the world. 

In 1983, however, Deutz was bought by the Rouzaud family, who also own the champagne house Louis Roederer, the Bordeaux castle Château Vernous and the great Rhône house Delas Frères.

Since 1993, Deutz has been a fully integrated part of the Louis Roederer Group, which also had to inject capital into the company several times due to shaky operations at the beginning of the 1990s. 

 

The savior of Deutz was Fabrice Rosset, who was hired as head of operations in 1996. He stopped Deutz's focus on having to compete against the world's most expensive champagne Cristal and started a more modest, humble approach, where Deutz had to deliver good quality for reasonable money. In addition, he really just continued with the house's old quality standards, where all champagnes are produced exclusively from must from the first pressing and with the old production methods that are necessary for the production of great champagnes. And it has paid off...  

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