The White Hart
“Modern British dining in a lovely 15th-century building” - AA Inspector
- Social distancing and safety measures in place
- Follows government and industry guidelines for COVID-19
- Signed up to the AA COVID Confident Charter
Our Inspector's view
There’s certainly no lack of character here – Fyfield is a proper picture-book village, and the White Hart, originally a chantry house, has all the flagstones, beams and period features you could hope for. Inside you can dine beneath the impressive vaulted ceilings and choose from a thoughtfully constructed menu of locally sourced, seasonally inspired dishes, maybe grilled mackerel fillet with puffed rice, red pepper relish and coriander, or succulent roasted belly of Kelmscott pork, with apple, celeriac purée and crackling.
Awards, accolades and Welcome Schemes
Facilities – at a glance
Credit cards accepted
- Seats: 45
- Private dining available
- On-site parking available
- Steps for wheelchair: 3
- Assist dogs welcome
- Closed: Monday (excluding Bank Holidays)
- Wines under £30: 24
- Wines over £30: 37
- Wines by the glass: 12
- Cuisine style: Modern British
Also in the area
About the area
Located at the heart of England, Oxfordshire enjoys a rich heritage and surprisingly varied scenery. Its landscape encompasses open chalk downland and glorious beechwoods, picturesque rivers and attractive villages set in peaceful farmland. The countryside in the northwest of Oxfordshire seems isolated by comparison, more redolent of the north of England, with its broad views, undulating landscape and dry-stone walls. The sleepy backwaters of Abingdon, Wallingford, Wantage, Watlington and Witney reveal how Oxfordshire’s old towns evolved over the centuries, while Oxford’s imposing streets reflect the beauty and elegance of ‘that sweet city with her dreaming spires.’ Fans of the fictional sleuth Inspector Morse will recognise many Oxford landmarks described in the books and used in the television series.
The county demonstrates how the strong influence of humans has shaped this part of England over the centuries. The Romans built villas in the pretty river valleys that thread their way through Oxfordshire, the Saxons constructed royal palaces here, and the Normans left an impressive legacy of castles and churches. The philanthropic wool merchants made their mark too, and many of their fine buildings serve as a long-lasting testimony to what they did for the good of the local community.
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