Book the most spectacular burlesque act in the Netherlands and make your corporate or private event a splash. The Champagne act “wows” guests with a glimpse into Fay’s sultry morning ritual: a bath in a giant glass of champagne.
Pink Champagne is Fay’s signature act. In this performance, Fay wears a gorgeous handmade costume that combines new technology with Old Hollywood glamour. Dripping with Swarovski crystals, Fay ignites the stage with her classic burlesque performance and teases audiences with an enormous (ethically sourced) ostrich feather boa. The act culminates with a strip tease, and your audience gets to watch as Fay takes a bath in her art-deco style champagne glass.
This act is perfect for Peaky Blinders or Great Gatsby themed parties.
Show length is 13 minutes.
Fay designed her champagne glass herself, and it’s a perfect fit for the costume and ostrich feather boa. It’s coated in the same silver elements, and bedecked with nearly 10,000 Swarovski crystals.
Book Fay Loren for her fabulous champagne act — it’s a spectacular show on every stage. In this show she performs an elegant striptease and takes a bath in a giant champagne or martini glass.
The champagne glass can also be placed at the entrance of your venue to surprise your guests with a memorable welcome drink. In this setup, Fay acts as a hostess from her champagne glass and fills welcome drinks as your guests arrive.
The champagne glass is one of the most iconic burlesque acts, and you can find photos of women performing their variations as far back as the 1920s, ‘30s, and ‘40s. Fay was inspired by these images of stunning pin ups and dancers in their glasses and decided to create her own version of the classic act.
The first well-known burlesque performer to bring the champagne act to the center stage was Rita Atlanta in the 1950s. She became so famous with her champagne act that she became known as the “champagne girl”. She performed her act in nightclubs all over the United States, and the image of a woman in a champagne glass became so famous it was used for movie advertisements in the 1950s and 1960s.
In the late 1990s, Dita von Teese brought the champagne glass back. Dita created an iconic solo champagne act, but also crafted a duo act with Catherine D’lish. Dita has performed this act all over the world, using both a classical champagne glass but also a martini glass. In other words, the champagne act is here to stay.