• 10 Best Red Wines UK 2021 | Tesco, Waitrose and More 1
  • 10 Best Red Wines UK 2021 | Tesco, Waitrose and More 2
  • 10 Best Red Wines UK 2021 | Tesco, Waitrose and More 3
  • 10 Best Red Wines UK 2021 | Tesco, Waitrose and More 4
  • 10 Best Red Wines UK 2021 | Tesco, Waitrose and More 5

10 Best Red Wines UK 2021 | Tesco, Waitrose and More

Whether you’re a fine wine connoisseur or simply seeking an affordable red to help you celebrate a special occasion, it can sometimes be hard to find a quality red wine that compliments the food you’re cooking and has the flavour notes to suit your taste. From the grape on its vine to the supermarket shelf, red wines have come through a time-refined process up until the moment they reach your glass, but which ones are the best?

Here at mybest, we’ve carefully curated a top 10 list of the most fruity and flavourful wines you can buy online this year. From dry to sweeter red wines, we have chosen them for their quality and value. From Merlot to Pinot Noir and Cabernet Sauvignon, we’ll guide you through the buying process and introduce you to the finest offerings from Amazon, Tesco, Asda and Waitrose. Bottoms up!

This post's specialists

Daphne V
  • Last updated: 18-12-2021
Table of Contents

With Specialist Advice From Wine Professional Daphne V

With Specialist Advice From Wine Professional Daphne V

Daphne is a wine-based content creator, studying for her WSET diploma. She created Toro Tries Wine to share her love of wine with others and encourage people to try wines they might not normally consider.


And if you too are thinking that you want to become a professional in wines, spirits and sake then take a look at Daphne's fantastic study advice and tips on how to get started. Or follow her on Instagram and get a daily dose of aesthetically pleasing wine content! 

Compare the Best Red Wines

For those after a quick look, here is our Top 5:

  1. Cono Sur - 20 Barrels Pino Noir for £14.00
  2. Villa Maria - Private Bin Merlot for £11.99
  3. Campo Viego - Tempranillo Rioja for £6.69
  4. Yering Station - The Elms Pinot Noir for £9.99
  5. Faustino - Rioja Organic Wine for £11.29

For a more in-depth look at the comprehensive top 10 selection, make sure to read on to learn more about the different types of red wine available and understand how our ranking was determined.
Image
1
Cono Sur  20 Barrels Pinot Noir 1

Cono Sur

2
Villa Maria  Private Bin Merlot 1

Villa Maria

3
Campo Viejo Tempranillo Rioja 1

Campo Viejo

4
Yering Station The Elms Pinot Noir 1

Yering Station

5
Faustino Rioja Organic Wine 1

Faustino

6
Trivento Reserve Malbec 1

Trivento

7
Tesco Finest Argentinian Malbec 1

Tesco Finest

8
Casillero del Diablo Cabernet Sauvignon 1

Casillero del Diablo

9
Torres Natureo Syrah De-Alcoholised Red Wine 1

Torres

10
Isla Negra Cabernet Sauvignon 1

Isla Negra

Name

20 Barrels Pinot Noir

Private Bin Merlot

Tempranillo Rioja

The Elms Pinot Noir

Rioja Organic Wine

Reserve Malbec

Argentinian Malbec

Cabernet Sauvignon

Natureo Syrah De-Alcoholised Red Wine

Cabernet Sauvignon

Features

A Complex Flavour That Becomes Even Better With Age

Woody Red for Pairing With Meat From a Family Winery in New Zealand

A Fruity Rioja for Enjoying Alongside Tapas With Friends

Soft and Fruity Pinot Noir for Your Next Barbecue

Organic Rioja That’s Suitable for Vegans

Aged Malbec for Both Wine Connoisseurs and Newbies

Popular Supermarket Wine for Enhancing Your Evening Meal

Hints of Coffee and Chocolate for Wine and Cheese Nights

Skip the Hangover With a Fruity Alcohol-Free Syrah

Everyday Cabernet Sauvignon for Cooking and Sipping

Price£14.00£12.49£6.69£12.99£9.41£8.00£8.00£8.00£6.00£5.00
AstringencyRich and sweet Rich and suppleSweet, perfumed and freshSoft and silky Sweet and balancedSweet and balancedRich and perfumedSilky and polished Subtle, delicate and fruityRich and sweet
BodyFullMediumFullMediumFullFullMediumFullLightLight
Grape VarietyPinot NoirMerlotTempranilloPinot NoirTempranilloMalbecMalbecCabernet SauvignonSyrah/ShirazCabernet Sauvignon
Region of OriginCasablanca, ChileHawkes Bay, New ZealandLa Rioja, Northern SpainYarra Valley, AustraliaOyón, Northern SpainMendoza, ArgentinaMendoza, ArgentinaValle Central, ChileSpainIsla Negra, Chile
Flavour NotesFresh cherry, strawberry & plum with leather & tobacco.Dark plums, blackberriesRipe cherries, strawberries, sweet vanilla, spiceBlack cherry, spiceRaspberries, gooseberries, cranberries, blackberriesPlum, raspberry, vanillaBlackberry, plum, blueberryCassis, black cherry, coffee, dark chocolateCherries, blackcurrant, spiceCandied fruits, ripe blackcurrant, raspberry, Plum & chocolate
Best forRed meats, poultry, duck and game and mature cheesesBeef, lamb and vealPasta, poultry and fresh light cheesesMushroom risotto and pan-seared duckSeafood, semi-cured cheeses and desserts with red fruitsLamb, other red meats and tomato based dishesRed meats, full flavoured pasta and mushroom dishes13.5 %Pasta dishes and rich cheesesRoasted meats and rich casseroles
ABV14.5 %13 %13.5 %13 %13.5 %14 %13 %Screw top0%12 %
Screw Top / CorkCorkScrew topCorkScrew topCorkScrew topScrew topRed meats, well-seasoned dishes, and aged cheeses Screw topCork
Link

How to Choose Red Wine in the UK

Key Points to Consider

  1. Understand Essential Features to Look For in a Red Wine 
  2. Find Out Which Types of Grape Complement Which Dishes
  3. Pick the Wine With the Perfect ABV for You
  4. Choose Between Corked and Screw Top Bottles 

1. Understanding Tannins and Body: How to Select a Red Wine for Your Palette

1. Understanding Tannins and Body: How to Select a Red Wine for Your Palette

Tannins Come From the Skin, Stalk and Seed of the Grape: Select a Wine That’s High in Tannins for a Dry or Bitter Taste

Tannins, which are commonly mentioned in the discussion of red wine, come from the skins, seeds and stems of the grape. They cause some bitterness and astringency in the wine as well as affecting their overall dryness.
They tend to be more noticeable in younger wines that have had less time for the sharper flavour to soften. Red wines high in tannins tend to be described as ‘full-bodied’ and are more drying to the mouth.
Daphne V
Wine Professional and Content Creator
Daphne V

Winemakers can control the level of tannins by their winemaking choices, whether they use whole bunch fermentation or leave the must in contact with the grape skins for an extended period. It's not always possible to deduce tannins just by looking at the colour of the wine. 


For example, a Barolo, often quite garnet in colour, contains a high amount of tannins. In contrast, a rich-looking Zinfandel will be much lower. You'll recognise tannins in your wine on your teeth and gums. They have a drying astringent quality to them and lend complexity to a wine.

Choose a Full-Bodied Wine for a Rich Mouth Feel, or a Light-Bodied Wine for a Fresher Taste

Another key element of red wine to look out for is the body, a term which relates to the way a wine feels in your mouth; light and fresh or more intense and heavy. Wines can be full, medium or light-bodied, and it’s really down to your preferences which you decide to go for.

There are some key differences between full, medium and light bodied wines. Light bodied wines normally contain the lowest alcohol content, making them taste leaner and more delicate. They also have a light viscosity, similar to the lightness of water.



Choose a Full-Bodied Wine for a Rich Mouth Feel, or a Light-Bodied Wine for a Fresher Taste

Full bodied wines, on the other hand, are heavier and contain bold tasting notes and more complex flavours. They will contain a higher alcohol content than light bodied wines and they perfectly complement rich flavours.


Falling somewhere in the middle, medium bodied wines can range in their alcohol content and they come in a spectrum of viscosities. Thanks to their versatility, medium bodied wines are easy to pair with a variety of meals. 

Daphne V
Wine Professional and Content Creator
Daphne V

The body in wine consists of a few components that marry together to produce the perception of the body. This comes from the residual sugar in the wine, the alcohol content, the tannin structure and quality, as well as the grape variety. 


It's the mouthfeel of the wine; a rich red wine with residual sugar will feel mouth coating and full-bodied. A light red such as a Beaujolais will feel leaner and fresher. The difference in mouthfeel between milk and water is a common analogy.

2. Malbec Works Wonders With Red Meat: Opt for Wine to Complement Your Meal

2. Malbec Works Wonders With Red Meat: Opt for Wine to Complement Your Meal

Of course, it’s pretty tricky to narrow down which wine you would like when there's such a vast selection available online this year. However, one way to decide which type of wine you’ll enjoy best is to consider the flavour notes you like, and the food you’ll pair it with.

Full-Bodied Malbec With Hints of Dark Fruits Goes Especially Well With Red Meats

When we think of Malbec, we tend to think of Argentina, when in fact the deep purple grape from which it’s made originated in the South West of France. Malbec grapes usually produce extremely dark red wines, usually with a high tannin structure and therefore lots of body.
Malbec is said to pair particularly well with meats such as a juicy steak, roasted pork or leaner cuts of red meat. Though the flavour varies, black and red fruits are often present, as are sweet spices like cinnamon and vanilla. Malbec from Mendoza in Argentina is hugely popular with wine connoisseurs.
Daphne V
Wine Professional and Content Creator
Daphne V

It's no wonder that Argentina's signature grape variety, Malbec, goes perfectly with steaks and cured red meat. They are a match made in heaven, with Malbec's tangy, dark fruit flavour profile perfectly complimenting red meat dishes. 


Malbec was historically grown in France and known as Côt, containing quite dense tannins. Argentina's Malbec offering is more approachable and easy to drink. It has softer tannins than its French counterpart and a medium-length finish.

Merlot Is a Good Choice for Less Seasoned Wine-Drinkers and Pairs Well With Chicken or Spiced Meats

If you are new to wine, a French, Kiwi or Australian Merlot may suit you, as it is versatile and soft on the palate. Serious wine snobs sometimes deem it a bit too much of a ‘palate pleaser’, but what’s wrong with being pleasing? It tastes delicious with chicken or spiced dark meats.
Merlot wines are often described as aromatic with herbal notes and even as being ‘jammy’ since they so often have base notes of dark fruits. Wine experts say that reds which are grown in cooler climates have more tannins, while those from warmer areas have fewer.
Daphne V
Wine Professional and Content Creator
Daphne V

Merlot is often combined in a blend to add body and alcohol, but it has a lot to offer as a stand-alone grape. However, it can be tricky to recognise because it comes in so many guises. 


Sometimes light, fresh and herbaceous. Or if very ripe; thick, and jammy with heavy fruit flavours of black cherry, plum and chocolate. A good quality merlot with its smooth tannins and soft nature will complement spiced meats. You will find that it has a more extended and rounded finish than a Malbec.

Pinot Noir Works Well With Lamb and Cheeses and Is a Good Choice for Those Who Are New to Wine

There is quite a bit of variation in Pinot Noir, which depends on the location of the vineyard. Grown around the world mostly in cooler climates, Pinot Noir is originally associated with the Burgundy region of France. However, there are some exciting Pinot Noirs coming from the cool, elevated region of Victoria in Australia.

Considered a lighter-bodied wine, the gently acidic Pinot Noir with its French origins is a good choice for newbies to red wine and pairs beautifully with a wide range of foods including salmon, roast chicken or casseroles.

Daphne V
Wine Professional and Content Creator
Daphne V

Pinot Noir is classically known as the heartbreak grape, being such a tricky grape to grow into healthy bunches and susceptible to adverse weather. Typically, Pinot Noirs are more expensive because of the care and attention in producing the grape. 


There are some affordable options out there; their red fruits and light style, with lower levels of tannins, make them much more approachable for people new to wine. Pinot Noir pairs particularly well with duck or mushroom risottos.

Cabernet Sauvignon Is Full-Bodied and Dry; Great Served With Lamb or Goose

One of the most widely-recognised varieties of grape, the Cabernet Sauvignon — another favourite which originates from France — tends to be full-bodied, tannic and full of blackcurrant notes.
The tannin levels in this type of wine mean it’s fairly dry but it’s still a good pick if you’re thinking of serving up lamb or goose. Cabernet Sauvignon grapes are grown as far and wide as Australia, California and South America.
Daphne V
Wine Professional and Content Creator
Daphne V

Packed with flavour, Cabernet Sauvignon contains a dark fruit aroma profile and is recognisable by its blackcurrant and herbal characteristics. You'll often get a green bell pepper or eucalyptus note running through the wine. 


Cabernet Sauvignon is a flagship grape of Bordeaux but widely grown throughout California, South Africa, Australia and Chile. A robust wine that easily stands up to the intense flavours found in lamb and goose.

Spanish Rioja Is Easy to Drink and Pairs Well With Pork, Chorizo and Mature Cheese

The Tempranillo grape is typically used to make Rioja wine, which originates in the province of La Rioja, Northern Spain. These wines are often fruity with a head-turning scent and almost zingy acidity.
Known for its easy-drinking qualities, Rioja is traditionally paired with local roast pork, chorizo or aged cheese. Particularly if served in a Mediterranean or tapas-style dish including a range of cured meats.
Daphne V
Wine Professional and Content Creator
Daphne V

There are a few styles to choose from, but most are recognisably produced from the Tempranillo grape. Tempranillo is known for its red fruit, red cherries and strawberries with additional slightly savoury characteristics; while younger styles such as Joven and Crianza have seen little to no oak. 


More mature styles such as Reserva and Gran Reserva have been aged in New American oak barrels, which gives warm caramel and vanilla flavours. These older styles pair well with steaks, whilst a young Rioja compliments pork ribs and lamb cutlets.

For something even more rich and sweet, explore our 10 best port wines

3. A Standard Red Wine With 13% ABV Is Ideal for Seasoned Drinkers, but Choose a Low-Alcohol or Alcohol Free Wine if You’re Cutting Back

3. A Standard Red Wine With 13% ABV Is Ideal for Seasoned Drinkers, but Choose a Low-Alcohol or Alcohol Free Wine if You’re Cutting Back
The average ABV (alcohol by volume) of a standard bottle of wine is 13.5%. This is probably the ideal percentage to look out for if you enjoy the warm, relaxed feeling of a couple of glasses. But don’t exceed it too far if you want to avoid a dreadful hangover in the morning.
Red wine lovers may scoff at the idea of an alcohol-free vino, but if you’re trying to cut back (for better skin, fewer headaches or even lower blood pressure) a sneaky glass of the virgin stuff helps you enjoy the party and gives your liver a welcome break from booze.
Daphne V
Wine Professional and Content Creator
Daphne V

Try not to let your red wine take you by surprise. Many New World red wines have a higher alcohol content, often very well integrated and undetectable. Warmer climates result in faster and more extensive grape ripening. 


Ripening means more sugar; more sugar means more alcohol. Low or alcohol-free red wines have increased in popularity and availability in the last few years, so absolutely worth exploring if you're mindful regarding your alcohol consumption.

If you're also a fan of refreshing white wine, view our 10 best white wines

4. Pick a Corked Bottle if You Enjoy a Glass of Aged Red Wine, or a Screw Top for Easy Pouring at Dinner Parties

4. Pick a Corked Bottle if You Enjoy a Glass of Aged Red Wine, or a Screw Top for Easy Pouring at Dinner Parties
If you’re planning to host a meal, a time-saving screw-top bottle is a good choice. If you want to allow air to gently reduce the sometimes harsh flavour produced by the tannins in your wine (and enjoy the satisfaction of popping the cork!) a traditionally-sealed bottle is best.

The belief that one can assess the quality of a red wine based on the way the bottle is sealed is perhaps a slightly outdated notion. Once upon a time, the mark of a fine wine was the cork, while a screw top indicated a cheaper price tag. Though this isn't always the case, evidence suggests red wines do benefit from the oxygen passed naturally into corked bottles.


If you're looking for a great bottle opener for your corked wine, check out our chosen wine openers.

Daphne V
Wine Professional and Content Creator
Daphne V

When it comes to wine closures, two of the standard options are screw tops and corks. Natural cork allows oxygen ingress, which in turn helps soften tannins whilst allowing the wine to gently mature


It's worth noting that not all wines are suitable for ageing. Those meant for enjoying immediately after purchasing are often screw top closures that prevent any oxidation of the wine. They are also lovely and easy to use when you've forgotten the corkscrew.

10 Best Red Wines in the UK

This ranking has been compiled by the writing team at mybest UK via careful evaluation of the points made in the buying guide and thorough research of each product and comparing multiple verified customer reviews across the EC sites used.

1

Cono Sur 20 Barrels Pinot Noir

£14.00

AstringencyRich and sweet
BodyFull
Grape VarietyPinot Noir
Region of OriginCasablanca, Chile
Flavour NotesFresh cherry, strawberry & plum with leather & tobacco.
Best forRed meats, poultry, duck and game and mature cheeses
ABV14.5 %
Screw Top / CorkCork
2

Villa Maria Private Bin Merlot

£12.49

AstringencyRich and supple
BodyMedium
Grape VarietyMerlot
Region of OriginHawkes Bay, New Zealand
Flavour NotesDark plums, blackberries
Best ForBeef, lamb and veal
ABV13 %
Screw Top / CorkScrew top
3
AstringencySweet, perfumed and fresh
BodyFull
Grape VarietyTempranillo
Region of OriginLa Rioja, Northern Spain
Flavour NotesRipe cherries, strawberries, sweet vanilla, spice
Best ForPasta, poultry and fresh light cheeses
ABV13.5 %
Screw Top / CorkCork
4

Yering StationThe Elms Pinot Noir

£12.99

AstringencySoft and silky
Body Medium
Grape VarietyPinot Noir
Region of OriginYarra Valley, Australia
Flavour NotesBlack cherry, spice
Best For Mushroom risotto and pan-seared duck
ABV13 %
Screw Top / CorkScrew top
5
AstringencySweet and balanced
BodyFull
Grape VarietyTempranillo
Region of OriginOyón, Northern Spain
Flavour NotesRaspberries, gooseberries, cranberries, blackberries
Best For Seafood, semi-cured cheeses and desserts with red fruits
BAV13.5 %
Screw Top / CorkCork
6
AstringencySweet and balanced
Body Full
Grape VarietyMalbec
Region of OriginMendoza, Argentina
Flavour NotesPlum, raspberry, vanilla
Best ForLamb, other red meats and tomato based dishes
ABV14 %
Screw Top / CorkScrew top
7

Tesco FinestArgentinian Malbec

£8.00

AstringencyRich and perfumed
BodyMedium
Grape VarietyMalbec
Region of OriginMendoza, Argentina
Flavour NotesBlackberry, plum, blueberry
Best forRed meats, full flavoured pasta and mushroom dishes
ABV13 %
Screw Top / CorkScrew top
8

Casillero del DiabloCabernet Sauvignon

£8.00

AstringencySilky and polished
BodyFull
Grape VarietyCabernet Sauvignon
Region of OriginValle Central, Chile
Flavour NotesCassis, black cherry, coffee, dark chocolate
Alcohol Content13.5 %
Bottle Top TypeScrew top
Best For Red meats, well-seasoned dishes, and aged cheeses
9

TorresNatureo Syrah De-Alcoholised Red Wine

£6.00

AstringencySubtle, delicate and fruity
BodyLight
Grape VarietySyrah/Shiraz
Region of OriginSpain
Flavour NotesCherries, blackcurrant, spice
Best For Pasta dishes and rich cheeses
ABV0%
Screw Top / CorkScrew top
10

Isla NegraCabernet Sauvignon

£5.00

AstringencyRich and sweet
BodyLight
Grape VarietyCabernet Sauvignon
Region of OriginIsla Negra, Chile
Flavour NotesCandied fruits, ripe blackcurrant, raspberry, Plum & chocolate
Best For Roasted meats and rich casseroles
ABV12 %
Screw Top / CorkCork

Tips on How to Serve Red Wine

Tips on How to Serve Red Wine

Store and Serve Your Wine Between 12˚C and 18˚C

The perfect temperature for both serving and storing red wine is between 12˚C and 18˚C. Make sure to uncork and decant your wine at least 30/60 minutes before serving.

Serve Your Wine in a Glass With a Large Bowl

The best glasses to opt for when you're serving a delicious red wine are those with larger bowls. This allows more oxygen to reach the wine, which unlocks the aromas and softens the feeling of the wine in your moth. 

Use All of Your Senses to Experience Red Wine

Tasting wine is more than simply drinking it. To truly experience a glass of red wine, first look at the wine to check the colour, opacity, and viscosity. Next, smell the wine and identify key aromas when breathing in. Then it's time to taste the red wine to pick out the bouquet of flavours.

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Written and researched by Annie Hopkins

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