“The Classic" is a flagship sake brewed in Paris using 100% of ingredients from France. Masu glasses are a traditional part of Mokkiri: a method of serving sake that symbolizes hospitality and generosity. In the past, sake cups were filled to the brim. To avoid waste, a square wooden glass, called "masu," is placed under the cup to collect sake.
The Classic (Junmai - 750ml)
A 100% French pure rice wine brewed with Camargue rice, hard water, and wine yeast. A clear, refreshing, and crisp sake with a characteristic citrus aroma. This is WAKAZE's flagship sake, perfect to match with Japanese and Asian cuisine or as an aperitif with carpaccio.
- Alcohol content: 13%
- Recommended serving temperature: 5°C
- Made in France (KURA GRAND PARIS)
- Taste: fresh and juicy
Today, masu (枡) are lid-less and traditionally used to drink sake on special occasions like birthdays, anniversaries, or weddings. The wooden masu cup is said to complement traditionally brewed sake since it's brewed in wooden casks. They also carry a woodsy, clean scent as an added touch, and can be used as a container for the short glass or by itself as a cup.
- France, Belgium, Netherlands, Luxembourg：next day of the shipment date
- Germany, Italy, Espagne：within 1 to 2 days from shipment date
- Other countries：within 2 to 5 days from shipment date
(However, it is possible that we may take longer than usual for delivery periods when delivery congestion is expected. Thank you for your understanding)
Offer a digital gift card to a friend and let him enjoy our tasty Sake!
This gift card can be used on any product of our shop and never expire!
We ship to the following countries
We are using UPS for all deliveries. Please note that we do not currently offer a choice of other delivery companies. We also generally do not offer delivery to remote islands as the shipping costs will be different.
Shipping fees to France?
Shipping fees to Germany, Italy, and Netherlands?
Shipping fees to other near European countries?
Shipping fees to Denmark and Finland?
Shipping fees to Eastern Europe?