Wimbledon Winner: Mixed Doubles

£13.99

Wimbledon is 2 July – 15 July

Wimbledon Winner: Mixed Doubles will help you enjoy the world’s oldest tennis tournament when play begins on Monday 2 July.

With these two premier sparkling alcohol free wines, you can make a special event out of any match – if Andy Murray’s there or not.

Wimbledon Winner: Mixed Doubles contains

A bottle each of:

Tasting notes

Barrels and Drums Non Alcoholic Sparkling Chardonnay is created to add some fizz to fantastic food. Fresh and dry. Full of tropical flavours and hints of citrus for a long refreshing finish.

Vintense Rosé Fine Bubbles alcohol free is the perfect aperitif to share at any time. Balanced, delicate and refreshing, it will entrance your guests. Finely sparkling. Balanced and elegant wine with sweet and aromatic flavours. Clear salmon blush. Aroma of currants and strawberries.

Description

Wimbledon is 2 July – 15 July

Wimbledon Winner: Mixed Doubles will help you enjoy the world’s oldest tennis tournament when play begins on Monday 2 July.

With these two premier sparkling alcohol free wines, you can make a special event out of any match – if Andy Murray’s there or not.

Wimbledon Winner: Mixed Doubles contains

A bottle each of:

Tasting notes

Barrels and Drums Non Alcoholic Sparkling Chardonnay is created to add some fizz to fantastic food. Fresh and dry. Full of tropical flavours and hints of citrus for a long refreshing finish.

Vintense Rosé Fine Bubbles alcohol free is the perfect aperitif to share at any time. Balanced, delicate and refreshing, it will entrance your guests. Finely sparkling. Balanced and elegant wine with sweet and aromatic flavours. Clear salmon blush. Aroma of currants and strawberries.

Mixed doubles facts

Is 2018 going to see 3 wins in a row for the Brits?

Jamie Murray and Swiss Martina Hingis won last year. (Murray also won in 2007, with Serbian Jelena Jankovic.)

And Heather Watson was victorious in 2016, partnering Finn Henri Kontinen

Three all-British pairs have aced mixed doubles:

  • Hope Crisp and Agnes Tuckey were the first winners in 1913. (Crisp was wounded at Ypres in the First World War and his right leg was amputated. However, with a prosthesis, he returned to  play in the 1919 Wimbledon championships)
  • Fred Perry and Dorothy Round in 1935 and 1936
  • Jeremy Bates and Jo Durie in 1987.