Salah Chetbi, manager for Disney Cruise Line Beverage Standards & Consistency recently said that on the Disney Fantasy there would be lots of new tastes â€œFrom rare vintages of wine to inventive cocktails, craft beer and our own Champagne label, for our guests to savor." Among highlights: Taittinger has created another new Champagne label just for the Disney Fantasy inaugural year, debuting at the shipâ€™s christening. Also, a special Taittinger Nocturne is the signature sparkling in Ooh La La, the shipâ€™s Champagne-themed cocktail bar â€“ with Jessica Rabbit from the classic film â€œWho Framed Roger Rabbit Rogerâ€ gracing the bottle. Guests may purchase both of these limited-edition bottles to take home, exclusively on the Disney Fantasy. In Remy, the shipâ€™s haute cuisine French restaurant, the signature â€œColletteâ€ cocktail is handcrafted tableside, expertly combining Taittinger Champagne and pear vodka, and garnished with the perfect proportion of fresh blueberry, dried apricot and mint leaf. Remy features two wine lists: a special French list with nearly 200 wines from around the globe, mostly vintage French wines from nearly every region in France, and Remyâ€™s Vault, a separate and exclusive list with rare wines from all over the world. From Remyâ€™s Vault, 22 wines are selected as the best of the best, presented by a white-gloved sommelier to diners in an elegant velvet box that opens like a book with each wine on a silver- plated plaque. The list includes a 1947 ChÃ¢teau Cheval Blanc, a nod to the animated film â€œRatatouilleâ€ (the wine requested by the movieâ€™s food critic). Considered one of the best vintages in the world, a single bottle retails for $25,000. The list also includes a most notable 1961 ChÃ¢teau Latour (in the film, one chef offers another a bottle of this exceptional vintage in hopes of learning his cooking secrets). For Palo, a sparkling prosecco and a lush red Barolo both were exclusively bottled for the upscale, Italian-inspired restaurant. The wine list, with 99 percent Italian wines, focuses on all regions of Italy, with a wide selection of Super Tuscans and surprises like an Italian Riesling. Paloâ€™s signature Balsamic Grande cocktail features vodka, a splash of 5-year-old balsamic vinegar and fresh muddled strawberries. For a special after-dinner wow, grappa is served in a jeroboam (4/5 gallon) bottle. After-dinner libations include RÃ©my Martin Louis XIII Rare Cask, one of the most sought-after cognacs for connoisseurs, aged in centuries-old casks and served from an elegant Baccarat crystal decanter ($1,250 for a 1-ounce sip). Also for the Disney Fantasy, a single rare bottle of 43- year-old Camus Cuvee 4.176 Cognac, presented in an engraved Baccarat crystal decanter, is available for discerning guests ($145 for a glass). In Europa, the shipâ€™s nightlife district, a favorite spot for hand-crafted cocktails is upscale Skyline, where the bar backdrop features changing skylines from St. Petersburg, Russia; Athens, Greece; Florence, Italy; Budapest, Hungary; Paris; London and Barcelona Spain. Drinks are themed to each of the cities and infused with fresh herbs and fruits, such as Barcelonaâ€™s El Conquistador with strawberry, basil and fresh cracked pepper; the Aphrodite from Athens with thyme, coriander, rosemary, basil and mint; and Florenceâ€™s Sogno di Cioccolato with Chianti, sweet cocoa, agave nectar and whipped cream. Also in Europa, Oâ€™Gills Pub features a red lager draft made especially for the pub, as well as its own private label Irish Cream and vintage Irish whisky. For a real treat, ask for the Blarney Stone Tasting flight with Oâ€™Gills Irish Cream, Kilbeggan Irish Whisky and Irish coffee. At The Tube, a dance club that draws its inspiration from Londonâ€™s many train stations, the mixologist created six cocktails, including the â€œ1863,â€ named for the year the train opened, crafted with vanilla vodka, Monster Energy and Imperial English breakfast tea. La Piazza, inspired by picturesque Italian cities and their plazas, has a bar menu that includes classic Italian drinks, such as sparkling Prosecco, Moretti Peroni beer, red and white wines, grappa, limoncello and after-dinner sips served with almond biscottis. Cocktails sans alcohol: for guests who prefer no alcohol (and for younger guests), mixologists have created new non-alcoholic cocktails. Many of the new cocktails are made with â€œbetter for youâ€ ingredients, such as organic spirits, fresh fruits and herbs, and lower calorie no-sugar-added fruit purees. For instance, the purple basil lemonade mixes cranberry juice, sparkling water, lime and fresh basil; the mint tea punch is English breakfast tea, cranberry and pineapple juices, fresh lime juice, and agave nectar with a splash of sparkling water.