Sparkling dry wines are made all over the world. They are always produced using slightly underripe, highly acidic fruit that is unsuitable for the production of normal table wines, but is a perfect compliment to the fizzy zing of a sparkling wine.
The most well known example of sparkling wine is that of Champagne from the Champagne wine region of France. On average, Champagne is responsible for about 8% of worldwide sparkling wine production with many other regions emulating the "Champagne style" in both grapes used (generally Chardonnay, Pinot noir and Pinot Meunier) and production methods--sometimes referred to as the "Champagne method".
Examples of dry sparklers are:
Champagne (Check residual sugar level before buying. If it says Brut Zero, Brut Natural, Extra Brut, Brut, Extra Sec or Extra Dry on the bottle, it is a dry Champagne.)
Prosecco (Many Proseccos are slightly sweet. Check with your sommelier or trusted wine store before purchasing.)
Feta Cheese, Mushroom Dishes, Vegetable Salad, Breaded or Fried Fish, White Fish, Breaded or Fried Poultry, Lamb, Asian Sauces and Spices, Mushroom Sauces