100% Chardonnay, 6 g/l dosage, 4 years on lees. Fresh and vivid with nice purity and some lemony fruit, with a hint of apple. Subtle herbal notes in the background. Fine and nicely expressive. 92/100. (2013 Blanc de Blancs)
— Dr. Jamie Goode, wineanorak.com, 20 February 2019
59% Pinot Noir, 36% Pinot Meunier, 5% Pinot Noir Precoce. 35 g/l dosage, 3 years on lees. Rich nose leads to a palate with sweet appley fruit and some spice. Complex, broad and off dry, this is really effective. 90/100. (2013 Demi Sec)
— Dr. Jamie Goode, wineanorak.com, 20 February 2019
60% Pinot Noir, 38% Pinot Meunier, 2% Pinot Noir Precoce. 8 g/l dosage, 24 months on lees. Delicate and expressive with lovely citrus fruit and some toast and subtle cherry notes. Very lively and balanced. 91/100. (2014 Rosé)
— Dr. Jamie Goode, wineanorak.com, 20 February 2019
Base wine is 2014 with 18% reserve wines. 50% Chardonnay, 30% Pinot Noir, 19% Pinot Meunier, 1% Pinot Gris. 7 g/l dosage, 24 months on lees. Lively and bright with an appley edge to the crisp citrus fruit. Very expressive with keen acidity and lovely focus. 90/100. (Classic Reserve NV)
— Dr. Jamie Goode, wineanorak.com, 20 February 2019
Hattingley Valley, Classic Reserve NV England = I preferred Emma Rice’s Chardonnay-dominant blend to Waitrose’s own-label Blanc de Blancs, although admittedly the former costs £6 more a bottle. This is a particularly delicate wine with some light smokiness on the finish. (If you see a wine labelled Classic Cuvée, it is the same wine. Emma Rice explains: the Classic Cuvee has become Classic Reserve as it is now a true non-vintage with a good proportion of reserve wine in it. Waitrose have some stock remaining of the Classic Cuvée labels but they also have the Classic Reserve labelled stock now as well – some shops have both on the shelves.)
— Jancis Robinson, Purple Pages, 21/12/2017 and Financial Times, 20 December 2017

Hattingley Valley Sparkling Red Pinot 2015 = Obviously, English sparkling wine has been bubbling about for a while, the now five million bottles produced here each year a chicer option than cheap champagne. But what about red sparkling English wine? Hattingley Valley, the lovely, multi award-winning East Hampshire vineyard, has gone all Christmassy with a limited-edition sparkling Pinot Noir – a creamy, raspberry-ish fizz that makes perfect Christmas Day cooking fodder for those stuck in the kitchen with 12kg of unpeeled potatoes.
— Evening Standard, Frankie McCoy, 21/12/2017

2011 Hattingley Valley Blanc de Blancs Brut (magnum)
— The World of Fine Wine, November 2017

Average Score: 90 = placed in the top 10 wines in the whole tasting.

First taster: Essi Avellan MW
Score: 88
Note: Lovely toast-complexed nose with hazelnuts and vanilla. Sweet, pure fruitiness. Fluffy mousse, linear and racy.

Second taster: Anthony Rose
Score: 88
Note: Pale lemon, still fresh, subtle aromatic notes, light lemon chiffon-like mousse, shot through with a lemon-zesty sherbety tang, intense and well crafted, with attractive flavors.

Third taster: Tom Stevenson
Score: 93
Note: Lovely, classic, toasty blanc de blancs! Intense, not weighty, long and fine, supported by a vivacious mousse. An exciting wine.

2014 Hattingley Valley Rosé = A brand new vintage of Hattingley’s Rosé, essentially a Rosé de Noirs made from Pinot Noir, (60%), Pinot Meunier (38%) and just 2% Pinot Noir Précoce.

Youthful and lively bubbles with a prominent pink blush colour. Fresh, clean nose with raspberry, lemon and floral cherry blossom notes.

The Hattingley has a bold and vibrant freshness – lots of citrus zest and red currant tang. The mid taste is fuller with lots of ripe strawberry and slight red berry tartness that really holds.

Crisp and fresher than the previous 2013 vintage from Hattingley, and all the better for it!
— John Mobbs, Great British Wine, 27 June 2017

2010 Hattingley Valley Blanc de Blancs = A classic 100% Chardonnay sparkler, partially fermented in oak, this would be delicious with hot smoked trout paté or charcuterie and will continue to improve for at least five years.
— Robin Goldsmith, Speciality Food Magazine, September 2016

2010 Hattingley Valley Blanc de Blancs = Rich and sweet with accents of baked apples, this Hampshire fizz has a moreish, biscuit finish that tastes divine paired with white fish dishes.
— Sheer Luxe, 30 August 2016

2013 Hattingley Valley Classic Cuvée = There’s a wonderful combination of the traditional and modern at Hattingley. It is the UK’s first winery to use solar power, and yet sits in quintessentially English countryside. But you can taste the innovation; here they use some oak barrels (like mighty Krug and Bollinger) to give the wine a softer, complex mouthfeel and structure. Truly delicious fizz.
— Joe Fattorini

2013 Hattingley Valley Classic Cuvée = Olly Smith’s perfect match with… Fish and Chips!
Mineral pure with zesty intensity. A beacon of English quality.
— Olly Smith, The Mail on Sunday, 28 August 2016

Hattingley Valley Wines Blanc de Blancs 2010 = Four years on the lees has created an elegant, easy drinking Chardonnay sparkler. Oak lends a smooth richness.
— Philippa Carr MW, Good Things, June 2016

Hattingley Valley Classic Cuvée NV = Complex and fresh, this fizz has fine, lemony fruit with some apples and pears adding weight. There are also subtle toasty notes, finishing with brisk acidity.
— Jamie Goode, Sunday Express, 03 April 2016

2010 Hattingley Valley Blanc de Blancs = We’ll all be buying British if we vote for a Brexit, so this is an obvious choice. Very easy-going, a perfect aperitif. It has flavours of spiced pear and apple, with a long, lemon-tinged finish. Compared favourably with a Louis Roederer NV tasted alongside it, which felt a bit dry and less fun in comparison.
— Simon Reilly, Jancis Robinson’s Purple Pages, 23 March 2016