Plantagenet Three Lions Chardonnay 2018 (12 x 750mL), Great Southern, WA.

Liquor Act 2007: It is against the law to sell or supply alcohol to, or to obtain alcohol on behalf of, a person under the age of 18 years. Liquor licence LIQP770010049
Average rating out of 5 stars Write a review

RRP $25

$16.99 per Bottle
$203.88 per case


The Plantagenet’s were the first truly armigerous royal dynasty of England meaning they were entitled to strike and bear various coats of arms. The arms of this noble, later royal, family, Gules, three lions passant guardant, termed colloquially "the arms of England" were first adopted by King Richard the Lionheart (1189–1199), son of King Henry II of England (1154–1189), son of Geoffrey Plantagenet, Count of Anjou (1113/17–1151).

These Three Lions signified royalty, history, power and a code of conduct that was instantly recognized wherever they were displayed.

So too with this range of wines. They are from the oldest established winery in Great Southern – they are wines with power and provenance. The Three Lion coat of arms of Plantagenet Wines is a recognized symbol of quality and prestige.

WA - Great Southern
Western Australia

Expert Reviews

James Halliday

90 Points

Clear varietal character and an all-round sunny disposition. Peach, pear and malt characters work up a reasonable chatter of flavour. Length is just satisfying enough; it ticks a good few boxes. (Campbell Mattinson)

James Halliday Wine Companion 2020, 1 August, 2019

Winery Tasting Notes


Starbright, pale lemon.


Aromas of citrus peel, white peach, guava, and jasmine.


A fresh vibrant wine with notes of white peach, lemon brulee, fresh nougat and subtle spice. Well integrated fruit and oak, with lees adding a great mouthfeel. An excellent example of a cool climate Chardonnay with minimal oak intervention

Food Matching

Grilled salmon with pear and rocket salad.

WA - Great Southern
Grape Style
Closure Type
Screwcap closure

Winery Profile

Brand Profile Image

Plantagenet takes its name not only from its home, but also from its heritage. In 1968 in a stroke of serendipity English migrant Tony Smith, himself a descendent of the Plantagenet's, invested his small inheritance in a farm called Bouverie in Western Australia’s Plantagenet Shire.

He first planted Shiraz and Cabernet Sauvignon followed by Riesling three years later.

The first wines from these young vines were tight and lean and showed the elegant spice and fruit characters for which this area was to become known.

View Plantagenet website


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