Oldest Bottle Of WineKnown as, or simply, the Speyer wine glass, it's over 1,000 years old. This dates from the fourth century, somewhere between 360 and 361 AD. During the dig, an ancient Roman nobleman's tomb was found in present-day Germany. The deceased was buried with many treasures, including this incredible glass. Many believe that the glass may have been used as a sort of ritualistic talisman, as well as to keep the spirits of the dead close to the empty glass. Some also believe that the glasses were used as a way to keep the devil out. This special wine glass has never before been revealed. Made from mostly sherry and olive oil, the Speyer bottle of wine is made of a special type of mold, and is quite fragile. When using it, the bottoms of the bottles must be completely immersed in the liquid; otherwise, the mixture will bubble and disintegrate over time. To help preserve the bottle's interior, boiling olive oil and water are poured into it prior to its manufacture. In addition to this amazing bottle of wine, there are also other interesting bottles from the Antique Roman period. If you're looking for a very unique bottle to include in your own wine cellar, perhaps the most interesting would be the Parian bottle. Dating from the first century AD, Parian bottles are made of olive leaf extract. They are not only incredibly beautiful, but they're also very fragile. Only the base and the stem of the bottle itself is made of olive leaves, making them extremely difficult to open. Another interesting bottle from the first century AD is the Cipollina bottle. As its name implies, this particular bottle was used by people in ancient roman society as a sort of wine inside a bottle. The olive leaf liquid that was contained inside the bottle was first fermented using vinegar, which gave the drink an aroma and taste that was unique. Over time, the process of fermentation of the olives transformed the liquid into a clear and delicious drink. If you're looking to find the oldest wine bottle you can, the Cipollina bottle might be the right one for you. Just remember though, the liquid was originally fermented with vinegar, which explains why the bottle is so fragile. In addition to being fragile, the liquid had to be preserved in order to stay clear - a process which took many weeks to complete. Despite the fact that the liquid kept its flavor for decades longer than most vineyards do today, the roman wineries of yesteryear weren't able to mass produce the liquid for their consumption. The Parian bottle isn't the only grapevine from the world war that hasn't produced a modern day bottle. The Perrier grapevine in France did produce a white liquid that was a clear liquid, but the problem with the grapevine wasn't the quality of the grapes. It was the lack of space to grow the grapevines that contributed to the problem. While there aren't any facilities in France today to harvest and ferment the grape in order to create Perrier, it's safe to say that the original Perrier didn't taste very good. One of the most famous brands of wine in the world is Chateau Mouton-Rothschild. The brand is most well known for its traditional French style wine called Chateau Mouton-Rothschild. Chateau Mouton-Rothschild is a very popular wine that comes in several styles and bottles. The most expensive bottles of the wine are usually sold in high end wine stores. No matter how old your bottle of wine is, the date back is immaterial. All that matters is how old you bottle actually is. The next time you go out to buy a bottle of wine, ask the sales clerk how old the bottle actually is, and you might be surprised at how easy they know how old the bottles actually are.