Wines from Sardinia

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This document contains a list of unique Sardinian wines, each one with its own character an peculiarities, described one by one.

Transcript of Wines from Sardinia

Page 1: Wines from Sardinia



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‘I crossed the vineyard. The vines were in flower; all was vibrant with fireflies. Oh we can only expressourselves through music! What sweetness, what heartache in that moment, when I stopped in the midstof the rows of vines, and suddenly found myself caughtas if within a glowing net.’

G. Deledda (from “The stolen child”)

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Sardinia and wine, an enduring bond, with origins in theNuraghic era, if not earlier. Recent studies of findings inNuraghic archeological sites suggest the fascinating idea

that wine-making activity was already underway as long ago asthat. Other studies define the important role of Sardinia in thedomestication of wild grapevines, aided by peoples whobrought their own oenological skills to the island. The grapevine is an integral feature of the Sardinian landscape.It is to be found almost everywhere, from the fertile plains nearthe sea to the hills, as well as in interior zones, wherewinemaking is often magically linked to age-old traditions.Viticulture has long occupied an important role in the Sardinianagricultural economy. The unique oenological and territorialcharacteristics of this region allow for an intensive viticulture,characterised by a high quality oenological production whichreaches a high standard of excellence in favoured zones.Used at first as a barter commodity, wine later became acommercial product in its own right. Over time, it developed intoa messenger of culture and civility for so many peoples, and onour island, the ancient link between man and wine has lasted foruncountable centuries. It is almost certain that the Vitis Vinifera,like the olive, is an indigenous Sardinian wild plant, so much sothat peoples in arrival carried neither stock not branches, butthe art of grafting, as well as techniques for the production andconservation of wine. Ever since its most remote origins,Sardinia has profited from what was brought by successions offoreign populations during their various periods of domination of

the island. Semitic,Cretian andPhoenician peoplescreated their variousbases along thecoasts; among which,Tharros and Kalaris,which becameimportant andprosperous colonies.Punic, Roman andByzantine peoplescame next.The Phoenicians,



… In Sardinia

the grapevine

is to be found almost

everywhere, from the

fertile plains near

the sea, up to

the top of the hills...

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great viticulturalists, as well as able navigators, spread theculture of winemaking around the zones bordering on theircolonies, whilst they were seeking to extend their commerce inthe central-west Mediterranean. The Punics found awinemaking culture already in place: a culture which was tobecome dominant in the colonies of Kalaris, Tharros, Cornus,Nora and Olbia, thanks to their ever-developing relationship withthe Sardinians.The violent expulsion of the Punics by the Romans marked thestart of a long period of Roman domination for Sardinia. Manyarchaeological remains relating to viticulture bear testimony towinemaking activities of the era. Findings in the importantArrubiu nuraghi complex at Orroli in the province of Cagliariwhere actual oenological workshops dating from the 2nd and 4thcenturies A.D. have been discovered. Baths for grape-pressing,bases of wine presses and various types of vessels were alsofound. Perhaps the most surprising find is grape seeds datingfrom the same period, found below the same nuraghe. Suchvine species are still to be found today. Many and varied are the traces of Roman civilisation to be foundon the island: necropolis and tombs bear witness to oenologicalactivities in the form of decorations and furnishings whichclearly refer to wine-making, as well as agronomic terms inLatin, and production techniques still in use today. The Roman era came to an end around the middle of the5th century with the invasion of the Vandals; thedestruction and abandonment of the culturewhich accompanied the period brought aboutthe resumption of intensive agrarian activityby the Byzantines. One result of this wasthe introduction of new vines, over andabove the well organised norm of theperiod. In particular, it was theBasilican monks, of Greek ritual, whocontributed to the renaissance ofvine culture through the planting ofnew vines around their monasteries.Sardinia was one of the sevenByzantine provinces, the“Exarchate of Africa”, and whenArab peoples, converted to

... the fascinating idea of

wine production dating

from the nuraghic period

is hinted at by some

archeological findings...


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Islam, invaded territories facing theMediterranean in the 7th century, Sardiniawas only marginally involved, passingrelatively unharmed through the periodduring which Moslem rulings forbade theconsumption of wine. Sardinianwinemaking carried on uninterrupted.Following the decline of the ByzantineEmpire, the four Giudicati of Cagliari,Arborea, Torres and Gallura were born.During the Giudicati period, Sardinia setabout consolidating and increasing itswine production, protecting vinecultivation and commerce by means oftruly exemplary legislation. Suchregulations were codified in the CodiceRurale di Mariano IV d’Arborea, dating backto 1353, and formed part of the Carta deLogu, issued by Eleonora d’Arborea at theend of the 1300’s. Severe sanctions,generally pecuniary, but going as far as thecutting off of the left hand, for those whouprooted or set fire to the vines of others,were imposed.

In the Codice degli Statuti del Libero Comunedi Sassari, dating from the late 1200’s, article

128 applied to over-production of vines in the north ofthe island, introducing even so long ago, the current system

governing the planting of new vines, “De non pastinare vingna:Nobody, man nor woman may plant nor have planted vines inthe territory of Sassari or nearby, except if someone has a vineand wants to uproot it from the land, he/she can only replacethe number uprooted, and if someone has fallow-land, he canplant tricla or similar vines, not to be transformed into wine onhis/her land”. Between the 13th and 18th centuries, new cultivars wereintroduced to the island under Aragonese and Spanishdomination. Such types, both of black and white types, arestill, for the most part, under cultivation.The introduction of the new system of growing vines knownas sa catalanisca, which means without support, as opposed

... the Carta de Logu

of Eleonora D’Arborea,

introduced in the

Giudicale period,

regulated Sardinian

wine-making activities...

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to the sa sardisca, where vines were supported is alsoattributed by some to this period. Other historians maintainthat this system was already in use in Sardinia during theRoman era, from which use the term alberello latino derives,and is still in use. At the end of the 19th century, that is to saybefore phylloxera devastated vine plantations, Sardinia hadabout 80,000 hectares dedicated to specialised vine growing. After replantation of new vines grafted onto Americanrootstocks, viticulture took off again and expanded to such apoint that around 75,000 hectares were occupied. Alongsidethis growth of winemaking, programmed with incentives bythe Regione Sardegna, cooperatives for the processing ofgrapes in modern plants took place. The winemaking structure, well set up and in constantdevelopment, is flanked by cooperative and private infrastructures,represented by small and medium businesses, using moderntechnology at the avantgarde of organisation andcommercialisation of wine production.The application of “state of the art” technology has finallyallowed Sardinia to compete in the marketing of quality wineswith the greatest European producers. On this generous,hospitable island, the climate, the soil and the species of vinesknowledgeably nurtured by mankind have given birth to winesof high quality, some vigorous and robust, others elegant andaristocratic, but always conceived in harmony betweenproduction and environment. The equilibrium and singular tastesensations of Sardinian wines remind us of the richly-colouredfabrics of the island’straditional costumes, anexpression of ancientSardinian culture.Imagination runsunbounded in thisextraordinary land,perfumed with theMediterranean scrub,lashed by the Mistral andcradled by sea breezes.

... Sardinia has finally rea-

ched the point of being

able to produce and

market high quality wines,

thanks to

the application of new,

advanced technology.

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Sardinia is undoubtedly the chosen land for this species, which together withCannonau, represents the most typical expression of regional winemaking.Coming to Sardinia through Corsica at the end of the 1800’s, from thegranite terrain of Gallura, where it found its perfect habitat, it spreadthroughout the island, where it currently occupies about 2,800 hectares. TheVermentino cultivated in Sardinia is a wine of great personality, which bearsno comparison to other Italian or foreign wines, even if they bear the samename. Its presence throughout the island, characterised by varyingenvironments of cultivation, allows the wine to express the variouscharacters of its zones of origin, whilst maintaining a unifying, commoncharacteristic of quality. Demand for this wine has shown constant andconsistent growth. Among the three most important types, Vermentino hasshown constant growth in demand, never suffering from seriousfluctuations. Vermentino vines are currently used for the production ofDOCG Vermentino di Gallura, and the DOC Vermentino di Sardegna, as wellas Alghero Vermentino frizzante (sparkling). The Vermentino di Gallura has apale straw colour, with shades of luminous gold, a strong and refinedperfume of mature fruit, broom and aromatic herbs. The taste is dense, softwith dry overtones, and a warm “mineral” aftertaste.

DOC VERMENTINO DI SARDEGNAVine Min. 85% Vermentino, max. 15% other suitable

non-aromatic white grapes of Sardinian cultivationZone of production All SardiniaGrape yield Max. 200 quintals/hectareWine yield Max. 65%Alcohol Min. 10.5°; min. 11.0° for Sparkling wineTypology Dry, Medium sweet, Sparkling

DOC ALGHERO VERMENTINO FRIZZANTEVine Min. 85% Vermentino, max. 15% other suitable

non-aromatic white grapes of Sardinian cultivation Zone of production All of the municipalities of Alghero, Olmedo, Ossi, Tissi,

Usini, Uri, Ittiri, and parts of SassariGrape yield Max. 160 quintals/hectareWine yield Max. 70%Alcohol Min. 10.5°

DOCG VERMENTINO DI GALLURAVine Min. 95% Vermentino, max. 5% other suitable white

non-aromatic grapes of Sardinian cultivationZone of production The entire Gallura zoneGrape yield 100 quintals/hectare; max. 90 quintals/hectare

for Superior typologyWine yield Max. 70%Alcohol Min. 11.0°, 12.0° for Superior typologyTypology Superior


Ca zappa la ‘igna d’austu,piena la cupa di mustu.

He who works the vine inAugust, will find his barrel full.

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Among the white-grape vines of Sardinia, Nuragus is still the mostwidely cultivated, even though it has shown a gradual territorialconcentration of late. Growing is concentrated in the provinces ofCagliari and Oristano, where it occupies some 3,300 hectares. Theorigins, lost in time, place it among the oldest vines introduced toSardinia, probably being brought by Phoenician mariners, who built theancient city of Nora, the remains of which can still be seen in the south-westcoastal zone of Cagliari. The considerable diffusion of this vine over theyears may be due to its rusticity, adaptability to any type of terrain and,above all, to its abundant productivity.A wine of medium alcohol content and of a delicate straw colour, it isderived from Nuragus grapes. The wine is sharp-tasting, andpleasantly fresh to the palate. It often has verdant overtones, and hintsof white flowers, green apples and delicate citrus flavours. The winewas granted DOC Nuragus di Cagliari status in 1975.

DOC NURAGUS DI CAGLIARIVine Min. 85% Nuragus, max. 15% other suitable non-aromatic

white grapes of Sardinian cultivation Zone of production Province of Cagliari and Campidano di OristanoGrape yield Max. 200 quintals/hectareWine yield Max. 70%Alcohol Min. 10.5°Typology Dry (also lightly sparkling),

medium-sweet (also lightly sparkling)


Chini buffat binu, no nerit mai imbriagu a su bixinu.

He who drinks wine, should never call his neighbour drunk.

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A white-grape species of uncertain origins, common all over the islandsince ancient times. The end of the 19th century witnessed asubstantial reduction in vineyards following the phylloxera blight, afterwhich more productive, and resistant species, such as Nuragus, cameto be preferred when re-planting became due. Semidano is currently grown only in a small area of the Campidano ofOristano, on medium clay and chalky soil, on hillsides. A very fine wineis obtained from the species, characterised by a luminous goldenstraw colour, floral scents, with accents of peach and apricot. Thetaste is pleasantly soft, with suggestions of fruit and aromatic herbs. The DOC title of Sardegna Semidano, with the sub-denomination ofMogoro was conferred in 1995.

DOC SARDEGNA SEMIDANOVine Min. 85% Semidano, max. 15% other suitable non-aromatic

white grapes of Sardinian cultivationZone of production All SardiniaSubdenomination MogoroGrape yield Max. 130 quintals/hectare,

Mogoro subregion 110 quintals/hectareWine yield Max. 70% Alcohol content Min. 11.0°; Mogoro subregion 11.5°Typology and alcohol content Superior min. 13.0°; Sparkling min. 11.5°;

Straw wine min. 15.0°, 2.0° of which to be developed anda wine yield of no more than 50%


Domo fatta e binza posta,mai si pagat cantu costat.

Making a home and planting vines never pay what they cost.

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History relates that this vine landed in Spain in the wake of theCarthaginians and Phoenicians, who came from the Aegean seabasin, considered to be the place of origin of the great Malvasia family, afamily in which Torbato is surely to be numbered. Subsequent erassaw the vine spread to areas around the Mediterranean basin,including Sardinia, where it was introduced during the period ofSpanish dominion. Cultivation of the vine increased considerablyduring the 300-year period of Catalan occupation of the island. Mostof the wine was exported to the court of the King of Aragon, where itwas particularly appreciated.Nowadays, it is grown in a small, 900 hectare zone of Alghero, an areabearing clear signs of its Catalan past. Torbato is purely produced toobtain the eponymous wine, as well as a sparkling variety, bothbearing the title of DOC Alghero.The wine is of a medium straw colour, with a taste which recallsminerals, white flowers and fruit. It is both lively and refreshing.

DOC ALGHERO TORBATOVine Min. 85% Torbato, max. 15% other suitable non-aromatic

white grapes of Sardinian cultivationZone of production Alghero, Ittiri, Olmedo, Ossi, Tissi, Usini, and parts of SassariGrape yield Max. 140 quintals/hectareWine yield Max. 70%Alcohol Min. 11.0°Typology Sparkling min. 11.5°


Vi massa dols,fa lu cor agre.

If thy wine do be too sweet,then bitter shall thy poor heart beat.

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This red wine perhaps brings to mind, more than any other, memoriesof Sardinia, its ancient traditions and welcoming hospitality. The type iscultivated throughout the island, the interior being the most favouredzone. Its origins are still unclear, but recent studies, still underway,suggest that winemaking was carried out as long ago as the Nuraghicperiod; therefore, probably Cannonau was already cultivated inSardinia at the time of Spanish dominion, when researchershistorically date back the introduction of this vine in the island. Cannonau accounts for 30% of the land dedicated to vine productionin Sardinia, covering 7,500 hectares, 70% concentrated in theprovince of Nuoro. Wine yield per hectare has never been high, andreaches on the average 80 quintals. Cannonau is characterised by aspecial fineness of taste and perfume which varies from zone to zone:it has a good structure and an aftertaste recalling -in variousexpressions- blossoms or fresh forest berries, with riper notes of fruitjam and hints of warm spices in the Reserve and fortified wines.Its DOC denomination is Cannonau di Sardegna.

DOC CANNONAU DI SARDEGNAVine Min. 90% Cannonau, max. 10% other suitable

black grapes of Sardinian cultivationZone of production All SardiniaSubdenomination Oliena or Nepente di Oliena; Capo Ferrato; JerzuGrape yield Max. 110 quintals/hectareWine yield Max. 70%Typology and alcohol content Rosé (min. 12.5°); Red (min. 12.5°);

Reserve (min. 13.0°); Dry fortified wine (min. 18.0°);Sweet fortified wine (min. 16.0°)

Ageing Min. 2 years, of which at least 6 months in oak or chestnutbarrels for reserve; min. 1 year, at least 6 months in barrelfor fortified wine


Su binu est bonu a biere, ma nde faghet a rìere.

Wine is good to drink,but it makes us laugh.

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Production of this characteristic wine is almost totally concentrated inthe Sulcis, a zone between the final mountain range of south-westernSardinia and the sea. It was probably the Phoenicians, founders ofancient Sulci on the isle of Sant’Antioco, who introduced the vine toSardinia. The area under cultivation is only around 1,700 hectares, butdespite this, Carignano may be considered one of the most importantand prestigious of all Sardinian wines. The capability of the vine to resistsalt sea-borne winds has allowed cultivation on the sandy soil of Sulcis,in a hot, sunny zone, where the low yield per vine confers a vigour andrichness of perfume to the wine. A deep red wine results from thisbalance between climate and soil, with warm perfumes of plums andcherries, sweet spices, chocolate, liquorice and black pepper. Thetaste is aristocratic and well-balanced, suggesting soft, elegant tanninovertones. Recognised as DOC in 1977, it is marketed as DOCCarignano del Sulcis.

DOC CARIGNANO DEL SULCISVine Min. 85% Carignano, max. 15% other black grapes

cultivated in SardiniaZone of production The municipalities of the historical subregion of Sulcis,

in the province of CagliariGrape yield Max. 110 quintals/hectareWine yield Max. 65% red and 60% roséTypology and alcohol content Rosé (min. 11.5°); Red (min. 12.0°);

Red reserve (min. 12.5°); Red superior (min. 13.0°);New wine (min. 11.5°);Fortified wine (16.0°, 2.0° of which to be developed)

Ageing Min. 2 years in barrels, at least 6 months of which refiningin bottles for Reserve and Superior typologies and 6 monthsfor Straw wine, at least 3 of which in bottles.


Scet’in su binu sa beridadi.

In vino veritas.

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The name Bovale refers to two species of vine, Bovale Sardo andBovale di Spagna; the latter, which came to the island from Spainaround 1300, is also known as Bovale Grande.Recent research confirms a substantial difference between the twospecies. Bovale Sardo, known locally and synonymously as Muristellu,of known origins, is to be found in various zones of the island, but findsits favoured terrain in the sunny Mandrolisai zone, in the province ofNuoro, as well as Terralba, in the Oristano area.The wine is rich in extract, in alcohol and polyphenolic complexity,particularly where derived from vines grown using the alberello sardotechnique, and is harvested late in the season. Along with Monica and Cannonau, it has the DOC title of Mandrolisai;Bovale Grande being denominated DOC Campidano di Terralba orTerralba.

DOC MANDROLISAIVine Min. 35% Bovale Sardo, 20-35% Cannonau,

20-35% Monica; max. 10% other suitable grapesof Sardinian cultivation

Zone of cultivation The Municipalities of the Provinces of Nuoro and Oristanoof the Mandrolisai historical area

Grape yield Max. 120 quintals/hectare Wine yield Max. 70% (red), 65% (rosé)Typology and alcohol content Red and Rosé min. 11.5°; Red superior, min. 12.5°Ageing 2 years, one of which in barrels for Superior typology

DOC CAMPIDANO DI TERRALBA OR TERRALBAPrincipally vine Bovale Sardo and Bovale di SpagnaSecondary vines Max. 20% Pascale di Cagliari, Greco Nero and MonicaZone of cultivation The Municipalities of the Province of OristanoGrape yield 150 quintals/hectareWine yield Max. 70%Alcohol 11.5°


Su binu a su sabore, su pane a su colore.

Wine for taste,bread for colour.

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This ancient species finds its chosen environment in a small zone ofnorth-west Sassari. It has a preference for chalky, fine clay soil, andsunshine, where it is cultivated today, as ever, using the alberello sardosystem or a low vertical shoot positioning. It becomes rich in sugarsand polyphenolic compounds, which give structure and complexity tothe wine. Many experts feel that it has some similarity to Bovale Sardowine. The wine itself is known as DOC Alghero Cagnulari, brilliant ruby-red,with intense and elegant wild red fruits and jam flavours, full ofbalsamic notes. It is smooth and delicate on the palate.

DOC ALGHERO CAGNULARIVine Min. 85% Cagnulari, max. 15% other suitable

grapes of Sardinian cultivationZone of production Alghero, Ittiri, Olmedo, Ossi, Tissi, Usini and parts

of the Municipality of SassariGrape yield Max. 130 quintals/hectare Wine yield Max. 70%Alcohol Min. 11.0°


Sa binza noaservit in betzesa.

The new vine will serve us when we are old.

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This species, one of the longest-standing in Sardinia, is to be found allover the island, in varying concentrations, and covers some 3,000hectares.The most widely-accepted hypothesis regarding its origins places theintroduction of the vine to the island around the 11th century, by theCamaldulian monks, from whom its well-known name is derived.Another theory attributes its introduction to the period of Spanishdominion, and in fact the vine is known in some zones as Monica diSpagna, or Uva Mora (Moorish grape). This species gives of its best infairly deep, chalky soil, in hilly zones, well exposed to the sun. Wines made exclusively from the Monica grape retain the freshperfume of berries and cherries, red fruit jam and are delicately spicy;often accompanied by an undertone of sweet almond. The taste iswarm and pleasantly soft.Two typologies of DOC wine are obtained from the Monica species:Monica di Sardegna and Monica di Cagliari, the latter being currentlyquite rare. Along with Bovale and Cannonau, it is part of the DOCMandrolisai denomination.

DOC MONICA DI SARDEGNAVine Min. 85% Monica, max. 15% other suitable non-aromatic

black grapes of Sardinian cultivationZone of production All SardiniaGrape yield Max. 150 quintals/hectareWine yield Max. 70%Typology and alcohol content Dry (min. 11.0°); Medium sweet (min. 11.0°);

Lightly sparkling (min. 11.0°); Superior (min. 12.5°)Ageing One year for Superior typology


Binu ‘onu e pane moddeduran pagu.

Good wine andsoft bread don't last.

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An ancient species, already present at the time of the Romans, whocalled it vitis apiana, due to its always being surrounded by bees,attracted by the sweetness of its grape. It can be found throughoutMediterranean wine-growing territories. In Sardinia, it is chiefly present inthe chalky, sunny zones of lower Campidano and Romangia, as well asthe granite area of Gallura. The three areas give three characteristic typologies of Moscato, whichhave the following DOC nomenclature: Moscato di Cagliari, Moscato diSorso-Sennori and Moscato di Sardegna spumante, sub-typed asTempio or Gallura. The sparkling variety apart, we may consider Sorso-Sennori as the bestexample of this marvellous wine, traditionally grown with the alberellosystem, of low yield per hectare. Exposure to the sun on dry chalky soilgives great depth to the taste of this rich, aromatic wine. Its warm coloursuggests amber, the perfume is that of its fruit of origin, enriched withsuggestions of honey, almond, figs, apricot jam and mosto cotto (cookedmust). Exquisitely sweet, warm and soft to the palate.

DOC MOSCATO DI CAGLIARIVine Min. 95% Moscato bianco, max. 5% other

suitable grapes cultivated in SardiniaZone of production The Municipalities of the Provinces of Cagliari and OristanoGrape yield Max. 110 quintals/hectareWine yield Max. 65%Alcohol 15.0°, of which at least 3.0° to be developedTypology Natural fortified wine min. 17.5°, 2.5° of which to be developed

Natural fortified Reserve of at least 1 year ageing

DOC MOSCATO DI SORSO-SENNORIVine Min. 95% Moscato bianco, max. 5% other suitable

grapes cultivated in SardiniaZone of production Sorso and Sennori areas, in the Province of SassariGrape yield Max. 90 quintals/hectare Wine yield Max. 60%Alcohol 15.0°, of which at least 3.0° to be developedTypology Sweet fortified wine

DOC MOSCATO DI SARDEGNA SPUMANTEVine Min. 90% Moscato bianco, max. 10% other suitable

white grapes cultivated in SardiniaZone of production All SardiniaSubdenominaton Gallura or Tempio Pausania Grape yield Max. 130 quintals/hectareWine yield Max. 70% Alcohol 11.5°, of which at least 3.5° to be developed;

max. alcohol content 14.5°


Si pioi a ginnaggju, s’addoca lu ‘inu a maggju.

When the rains of January do come, the wine is goodtill May.

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This highly-regarded fine wine has been cultivated in Sardinia for a verylong time. Nowadays, cultivation is concentrated in the sunny, chalkyzones around the Cagliari coastal hinterland. Its dialect name, Nascu isderived from Muscus, which means musk, aptly describing theunmistakable perfume to be found particularly in matured examples.Already known in Roman times, the species was to be found all overthe island until the middle of the last century, to such an extent that itwas judged as one of the most prestigious wines of Sardinia at theVienna Universal Exhibition of 1873. Chiefly cultivated using the classic alberello latino system, Nasco iscurrently enjoying a well-deserved revival, even though production islimited, and appreciated by a small, discerning public. The colour is anelegant, warm topaz, the texture is dense, the perfume isextraordinarily intense and reminds us of honey, mature fruit, dates,figs, candied orange, with a finish of sunny, musky, Mediterraneanscents. It is dense, sweet and like velvet to the palate. DOC recognition since 1972.

DOC NASCO DI CAGLIARIVine Min. 95% Nasco, max. 5% other suitable grapes

cultivated in SardiniaZone of cultivation Parts of the Municipalities of the Provinces

of Cagliari and OristanoGrape yield Max. 100 quintals/hectareWine yield Max. 65% Alcohol 14.5°, of which at least 2.5° to be developedTypology, alcohol content Dry, min. 14°; Dry fortified wine, min. 17.5%, 2.5° of which

to be developed; Fortified ReserveAgeing Min. two years, one of wich in barrels for Reserve typology


In sa cuba minore su binu bonu.

Great wine is to be foundin small barrels.

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A refined, delicate dessert and meditative wine considered a symbol ofhospitality and friendship, reserved for special occasions and specialpeople. The name of the wine comes from the Greek port of Monemvasiain the Peloponnese, where, around 1400, a flourishing wine trade withvarious Mediterranean localities began. Vine species were also spreadthrough this commerce, and this is why Malvasia can be found underwidespread cultivation in Italy, but with very varied ampelographiccharacteristics.According to some researchers, the Malvasia species was alreadypresent in Sardinia in the Byzantine era, in the Planargia hills and aroundthe Campidano di Cagliari. The probability of Greek origin is confirmed bythe dialect expression Alvarega, which means White Greek. Two differentDOC wines derive from this renowned vine species, Malvasia di Bosa andMalvasia di Cagliari. They are very different from both an organoleptic andtaste point of view, chiefly due to varying climatic conditions andcultivation techniques. The defining characteristic of Malvasia di Bosaproduction is a maturation in barrels, which are not completely filled, andthe important presence of flor yeasts. This lends the wine a warm andluminous golden tonality, as well as an intense and refined taste of maturefruit, honey and roasted almonds. To the palate, it presents a prolonged,velvet-like presence of great balance and harmony. Malvasia di Cagliari isnot matured in barrels, apart from the Riserva typology, and ischaracterised by a lighter golden colour, as well as fresher taste given byfine and elegant flower and fruit notes.

DOC MALVASIA DI BOSAVine Malvasia min. 95%, max. 5% other suitable

grapes of Sardinian cultivationZone of cultivation The Municipalities of the Planargia historical sub-regionGrape yield 80 quintals/hectare; wine yield: max. 70%Typology and alcohol content Natural sweet: min. 15.0°. Dry min. 15.0°, Natural fortified

Sweet wine min. 17.5°; Dry fortified wine min. 17.5°Ageing Min. two years

DOC MALVASIA DI CAGLIARIVine Malvasia min. 95%, max. 5% other suitable

grapes of Sardinian cultivationZone of cultivation Parts of the Municipalities of the Province of Cagliari and

of the Campidano di Oristano areaGrape yield Max. 110 quintals/hectare; wine yield: max. 65%Alcohol 14.0°, 2.0° of which to be developedTypology and alcohol content Dry min. 14.0°, Fortified wine min. 17.5°, of which 2.0° to be

developed; Dry fortified wine: min. 17.5°, of which 1.0° to bedeveloped; Fortified Reserve: at least two years of ageing,one of which in barrels


Cherrer sa cuba pienae-i sa muzere imbreaga.

You can't havea full barrel and a drunk wife.

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An ancient and noble species, found in Sardinia since the times of thePhoenicians, who introduced it along the Oristano coast, the Sinispeninsula and the ancient staging port of Tharros.Cultivation has always been exclusively limited to the Province ofOristano, where it is chiefly grown using the alberello latino method. Itflourishes in the low terrain of the Tirso and Rio Mannu flood-lands. Thename of the vine, held to have been conferred by the Romans, derivesfrom vernacula, which means a grape of the zone. This would explain thepresence of the Vernacce species in other wine-producing zones of Italy,although they have nothing in common with Sardinian Vernaccia.This superb wine, the pride of Sardinian oenology, owes its uniquecharacteristics to an oxidative maturation, of at least 3-4 years in barrelswhich are not completely filled. The presence of oxygen encourages therise of yeast to the top of the must, forming characteristic flor film, whichcontributes to the special aroma, known in the ancient vernacular asMurrai. This particular refinement happens even today in the traditionalwineries (cantine di Oristano) made of straw and mud with a typicalterracotta roof. As long ago as the 19th century, Cettolini wrote ofVernaccia, “… It must be judged by the senses… its aroma is worthy; thedelicacy of its completeness conquers us- that curious taste of bitter fruit,so gracious, so seductive, of which we never tire. Instead, we submit”.This poetic description is well-suited to Vernaccia, a dry wine with aunique personality revealed to us through all its sensory expressions,including the warm amber shades of its colour, its complex, ethereal tastesensations of Madera, dried fruit, almond flowers and bitter honey whichlinger on the palate with extraordinary tenacity. Apart from DOC Vernacciadi Oristano, the first Denomination recognised in Sardinia in 1971, a youngwhite wine known commercially as IGT Valle del Tirso is produced.

VERNACCIA DI ORISTANO DOCVine Vernaccia 100%Zone of cultivation The Municipalities of the Lower Tirso subregionGrape yield Max. 80 quintals/hectareWine yield Max. 65%Alcohol Min. 15.0°Typology, alcohol content Superior min. 15.5°, Dry fortified wine min. 18.0°,

Sweet fortified wine min. 16.5°Ageing Min. 2 years in barrels, min. 3 years for Superior typology


Annada de binu,annada de pagu tinu.

The more the wine,the less the wisdom.

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A prestige vine species, capable of producing elegant and refineddessert wines. Introduced to the Campidano di Cagliari during theperiod of Spanish domination, it is currently grown in very small areas,mostly situated in the south of the island. DOC status of ‘Girò diCagliari’ was granted in 1972. Production of this delicious sweet redwine lived through a period of great fame in the past, being recognisedand receiving awards in various national and international festivals. It isone of the few Italian Liquoroso wines which can be comparedfavourably with the well-known Iberian Porto and Madera. It has anintense deep red colour, with brilliant orange hues, and an elegantperfume of cherry jam, caramel and quince. It is consistent and velvet-liketo the mouth, well-balanced for sweetness and warm seduction.

DOC GIRO’ DI CAGLIARIVine Min. 95% Girò, max. 5% other suitable grapes

of Sardinian cultivationZone of production All the Municipalities of the Province of Cagliari and some

Municipalities of the Province of OristanoGrape yield Max. 120 quintals/hectareWine yield Max. 60%Alcohol Min. 14.5°, of which 2.5° to be developedTypology and alcohol content Dry 14.0°, 0.5° of which to be developed; Fortified wine 17.5°,

2.5° of which to be developed; Dry fortified wine 17.5°, 1.0°of which to be developed; Fortified wine Reserve

Ageing Min. 2 years and at least one in barrels for Reserve typology


S’abba pro sa tanca,su binu pro sa banca.

Water for the earth,wine for the table.

Page 36: Wines from Sardinia

Via Caprera, 8 - 09123 CagliariTel. 070

Agenzia Regionale perl’attuazione dei programmi

in campo agricoloe lo sviluppo rurale

Laore Sardegna

LLAAOORREE SSaarrddeeggnnaaDepartment for the multifunctionalityof agricultural enterprises,rural development & agrifood chain

Edited byAntonella Casu and Renzo Peretto.

Collaboration: Piergiorgio Vacca and Massimiliano Venusti.

Sardinian proverbs chosen by: Maria Sale.

Translation into English byNicholas Collerton and Gianluca Marras.

Thanks to:Alessandro Madesani for the authorisation of the pieceby Grazia Deledda, Nobel Prizewinner for literature;Mario Sanges and Pinuccia Simbula, for help and precious advice.

Texts consulted:

“Storia regionale della vite e del vino in Italia: Sardegna” by A. Vodret

“Storia della vite e del vino in Sardegna”edited by M.L. Di Felice and A. Mattone.

Costumes:Municipal Tourist Board Santadi, Silvestro Pisu from Oristano,Piero Simula “Associazione Folkloristica Ittiri Cannedu”,The Pintus family from Osilo, the Floris family from Ittiri - Desulo,Mariella Basile from Orgosolo, Lucio Carboni “Su Idanu” Quartu,Giovanna Flore “Su Gologone” Oliena.

Graphics and printing:COMPOSITAPaola Governatori, Antonello Spano, Silvia Brucoli.

Photos: MCF Marco Ceraglia Fotografia.

Page 37: Wines from Sardinia

AARRGGIIOOLLAASS SSPPAAVia Roma, 5609040 Serdiana (CA)Tel. +39 070/740606Fax +39 070/[email protected]

AAZZIIEENNDDAA AAGGRRIICCOOLLAAAALLTTEEAA GGIIUUSSEEPPPPEEVia Don Minzoni, 909040 Serdiana (CA)Tel. e fax +39 070/[email protected]

AAZZIIEENNDDAA AAGGRRIICCOOLLAA AANNDDRREEAA MMAARRCCHHIIVia dei Giudicati, 1709131 CagliariTel. e fax +39 070/[email protected]

AAZZIIEENNDDAA AAGGRRIICCOOLLAA FFRRAATTEELLLLII MMAASSSSIIDDAALoc. Giuanni Porcu09040 Donori (CA)Tel. +39 347 8088683Fax + 39 070/[email protected]


AAZZIIEENNDDAA AAGGRRIICCOOLLAA MMUUGGOORRIILoc. Mugori SS 387 Km. 21,30009041 Dolianova (CA)Tel. +39 070/742196 - 349/[email protected]

AAZZIIEENNDDAA VVIITTIIVVIINNIICCOOLLAA FFLLOORRIISS SSAALLVVAATTOORREEVia Vienna, 109100 Cagliari (CA)Tel. +39 070/493480Fax +39 070/[email protected]

AAZZIIEENNDDAA MMUUXXUURRIIDDAALoc. Sa Muxurida09050 Samatzai (CA)Tel. +39 380 5319923Fax +39 070/ [email protected]

AAZZIIEENNDDAA VVIITTIIVVIINNIICCOOLLAA DDEEIIAANNAAFFEERRRRUUCCCCIIOO && CC.. SSAASSVia Gialeto, 709040 Settimo San Pietro (CA)Tel. +39 070/749117Fax +39 070/[email protected]

AAZZIIEENNDDAA VVIITTIIVVIINNIICCOOLLAA PPIISSAANNUUVia Emanuela Loi, 10/a09024 Nuraminis (CA)Tel. e fax +39 070/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA SSOOCCIIAALLEE CCAASSTTIIAADDAASSSSOOCC..CCOOOOPP.. AAGGRRIICC..Loc. Olia Speciosa09040 Castiadas (CA)Tel. +39 070/9949004Fax +39 070/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA SSOOCCIIAALLEE DDII DDOOLLIIAANNOOVVAA CCOOOOPP.. AAGGRRIICCOOLLAALoc. Sant’Esu SS 387 Km 17.15009041 Dolianova (CA)Tel. +39 070/744101Fax +39 070/[email protected]


CCAANNTTIINNAA SSOOCCIIAALLEE DDII QQUUAARRTTUUSSAANNTT..EELLEENNAA SSOOCC.. CCOOOOPP.. AAGGRRIICC..Via Nazionale, sn09040 Maracalagonis (CA)Tel. +39 070/789865Fax +39 070/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA TTRREEXXEENNTTAA SSOOCC.. CCOOOOPP..AARRLLViale Piemonte, 4009040 Senorbì (CA)Tel. +39 070/9808863Fax +39 070/[email protected]

CCAARRBBOONNII SSAANNTTAAVia Orefici,809030 Villasor (CA)Tel. +39 070/9648333Fax +39 070/[email protected]


FF..LLLLII PPAALLAA DDII EE.. MM.. SS..SS..Via Verdi, 709040 Serdiana (CA)Tel. +39 070740284Fax +39 070/[email protected]

FFEEUUDDII DDEELLLLAA MMEEDDUUSSAA SSRRLLPodere San Leonardo n.1509010 S.Margherita di Pula (CA)Tel. +39 070/9259019Fax +39 070/[email protected]

GGIIGGII PPIICCCCIIAAUU && CC.. SSAASSVia Italia, 19609100 Cagliari (CA)Tel. +39 070/560224Fax +39 070/[email protected]

LLEE TTEENNUUTTEE DDII CCAARRLLOO PPIILLIIVia Giulio Cesare, 109042 Monserrato (CA)Tel. +39 070/561097Fax +39 070/[email protected]

MMEELLOONNII VVIINNII SS..RR..LL..Via Gallus, 7909047 Selargius (CA)Tel. +39 070/852822Fax +39 070/[email protected]

PPAANNEEVVIINNOO DDII MMAANNCCAA GGIIAANNFFRRAANNCCOOLoc. Perda Coddura08035 Nurri (CA)Tel. +39 348/[email protected]

SS’’AATTRRAA SSAARRDDIIGGNNAA CCOOOOPP.. AAGGRRIICCOOLLAAVia San Benedetto, 2/D09128 Cagliari (CA)Tel. +39 070/22275Fax +39 070/[email protected]

““SSOOCC.. AAGGRRIICC..”” VVIILLLLAA DDII QQUUAARRTTUU SS..SS.. Via Giuseppe Garibaldi, 9609045 Quartu S. Elena (CA)Tel. +39 070/826997Fax +39 070/[email protected]

UU TTAABBAARRKKAA-- SSOOCC.. AAGGRR.. TTAANNCCAA GGIIOOIIAA CCAARRLLOOFFOORRTTEEVia Piemonte 1609127 Cagliari (CA)Tel. +39 335 6359329 - 031 [email protected]


VVIITTIIVVIINNIICCOOLLAA AALLBBEERRTTOO LLOOII SSRRLLViale Trieste, 6109123 Cagliari (CA)Tel. +39 070/240866Fax +39 070/[email protected]

Producers from the province of Cagliari (CA)

Wines of Sardinia


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Page 38: Wines from Sardinia

Producers from the province of Carbonia-Iglesias (CI)

Wines of Sardinia

66 MMUURRAA SSRRLLVia Is Pascais,1809010 Giba (CI)Tel. +39 0781/964370Fax +39 0781/[email protected]

AAGGRRIICCOOLLAA PPUUNNIICCAA SSPPAAVia Cagliari, 7809010 Santadi (CI)Tel. +39 0781/950127Fax +39 0781/[email protected]

AAZZIIEENNDDAA VVIITTIIVVIINNIICCOOLLAA MMEESSAALoc. Su Baroni09010 S.Anna Arresi (CI)Tel. +39 0781/689390Fax +39 0781/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA DDII CCAALLAASSEETTTTAA SSOOCC.. CCOOOOPP.. AAGGRR..via Roma, 13409011 Calasetta (CI)Tel. +39 0781/88413Fax +39 0781/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA EENNOOLLOOGGIICCAA AARRUU MMAARRIIOOLoc. Reg. Su Merti09016 Iglesias (CI)Tel. +39 329/7485769Fax +39 0781/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA SSAANNTTAADDIISSOOCC.. CCOOOOPP.. AAGGRRIICCOOLLAAVia Cagliari, 7809010 Santadi (CI)Tel. +39 0781/950127Fax +39 0781/

CCAANNTTIINNEE SSAARRDDUUSS PPAATTEERRSSOOCC..CCOOOOPP.. AARRLLVia Rinascita, 4609017 Sant’Antioco (CI)Tel. +39 0781/800274Fax +39 0781/[email protected]

LLEENNZZUU AARRDDUUIINNOO EERRCCOOLLEEVia I°Maggio, 2609010 GonnesaTel. +39 335 [email protected]

VVIITTIIVVIINNIICCOOLLAA CCAAMMPPIISSSSAALoc. Campissa09010 Giba (CI)Tel. +39 335 6810665Fax +39 0781/[email protected]


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Producers from the province of the Medio Campidano (VS)

Wines of Sardinia



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Page 40: Wines from Sardinia

Producers from the province of Nuoro (NU)

Wines of Sardinia

AAZZIIEENNDDAA AAGGRRAARRIIAA PPEERRDDAA RRUUBBIIAAVia Asproni, 2908100 Nuoro (NU)Tel. +39 0782/615367Fax +39 0782/[email protected]

AAZZIIEENNDDAA AAGGRRIICCOOLLAA MMAARRRRAANNTTEEVia Dell’erica, 308022 Dorgali (NU)Tel. +39 329 [email protected]

AAZZIIEENNDDAA AAGGRRIICCOOLLAA TTUUPPIITTAADDII BBOOEE FFLLAAVVIIOOVia Porrino, 708100 Nuoro (NU)Tel. +39 0784/294047Fax +39 0784/[email protected]




CCAANNTTIINNAA DDEELL MMAANNDDRROOLLIISSAAII SSOOCC.. CCOOOOPP.. IV Novembre, 2008038 Sorgono (NU)Tel. e fax +39 0784/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA GGIIAAMMPPIIEETTRROO PPUUGGGGIIOONNIIVia Nuoro, 1108024 Mamoiada (NU)Tel. e fax +39 0784/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA GGIIOOVVAANNNNII MMOONNTTIISSCCIIVia Asiago, 7b08024 Mamoiada (Nu)Tel. e fax +39 0784/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA NNOOLLZZAA SSNNCC DDII RR.. CCAASSUULLAA && Brigata Sassari, 7508030 Meana Sardo (NU)Tel. +39 0784/64561Fax +39 0784/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA SSOOCCIIAALLEE CCOOOOPP.. AARRLL DDII OOLLIIEENNAAVia Nuoro, 11208025 Oliena (NU)Tel. e fax+39 0784/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA SSOOCCIIAALLEE DDOORRGGAALLII SSOOCC.. CCOOOOPPVia Piemonte, 1108022 Dorgali (NU)Tel. +39 0784/96143Fax +39 0784/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNEE PPUUDDDDUU MMAARRCCEELLLLOOVia Marzabotto, 3a08025 Oliena (NU)Tel. +39 349 [email protected]

CCHHIIEEDDDDÀÀ SSRRLLLoc. Tanca Altara08029 Siniscola (NU)Tel. e fax +39 0784/[email protected]

FFRRAADDIILLEESS SSNNCC DDII FFLLOORREE GG..EE SSAAVVOOLLDDOO PP.. && CC..Via S. Pertini, 208030 Atzara (NU)Tel. +39 333/4220155Fax +39 0784/[email protected]

GGIIUUSSEEPPPPEE GGAABBBBAASSViale Trieste, 6508100 Nuoro (NU)Tel. +39 0784/31351Fax +39 0784/[email protected]

GGOOSSTTOOLLAAII SSAASS DDII AARRCCAADDUU GGIIOOVVAANNNNII AANNTTOONNIIOO && CC..Via Friuli Venezia Giulia, 2408025 Oliena (NU)Tel. e fax +39 0784/[email protected]

PPIIEETTRRIINNOO CCAANNUUDDUUVia Adige, 508025 Oliena (NU)Tel. e fax +39 0784/287024

SSEEDDIILLEESSUU GGIIUUSSEEPPPPEEVia Adua, 208024 Mamoiada (NU)Tel. e fax +39 0784/[email protected]

SSEEUUNNAA SSAASSVia Lamarmora, 12608100 Nuoro (NU)Tel. +39 328 [email protected]

SSUU CCRREECCCCUULoc. Prochile Campu Km 51,700 s.s 38808036 Ortueri (Nu)Tel. +39 368 3084401Fax +39 0784/[email protected]

VVIIGGNNEE DD’’OORROO SSRRLLVia Don Luigi Sturzo, sn08028 Orosei (NU)Tel. +39 0784/998100Fax +39 0784/[email protected]

VVIINNIICCOOLLAA MMAARRIIOO BBAARRRRAACCCCIIUUVia Vittorio Emanuele, 97b08038 Sorgono (NU)Tel. +39 349 [email protected]


CCAANNTTIINNAA DDII OORRGGOOSSOOLLOO SSRRLLVia Santa Lucia, sn08027 Orgosolo (NU)Tel. +39 349 [email protected]


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Producers from the province of the Ogliastra (OG)

Wines of Sardinia

CCAANNTTIINNAA SSOOCCIIAALLEE OOGGLLIIAASSTTRRAAVia Baccasara, 3608048 Tortolì (OG)Tel. +39 0782/623228Fax +39 0782/

VVAALLLLEE DDEELL QQUUIIRRRRAAVia S.Melis, 5908047 Tertenia (OG)Tel. +39 0782/93770



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Producers from the province of Olbia-Tempio (OT)

Wines of Sardinia

AAZZ..IIEENNDDAA AAGGRRIICCOOLLAA MMOONNTTEESSPPAADDAALoc. Giunchizza07038 Trinità d’Agultu (OT)Tel. +39 349 3737613Fax +39 045 [email protected]

AAZZIIEENNDDAA AAGGRRIICCOOLLAACCAASSTTEELLLLOO MMOONNTTEE AACCUUTTOOLoc. Alcò07022 Berchidda (OT)Tel. +39 333 2820905Fax +39 079/[email protected]

AAZZIIEENNDDAA AAGGRRIICCOOLLAA TTOONNDDIINNII OORRLLAANNDDOOLoc. San Leonardo07023 Calangianus (OT)Tel. +39 079/[email protected]

AAZZIIEENNDDAA VVIITTIIVVIINNIICCOOLLAA AALLTTAACCUUTTEENNAA SSRRLLLoc. Cavallino Bianco-Porto Cervo07021 Arzachena (OT)Tel. +39 0789/99287Fax +39 0789/[email protected]



CCAANNTTIINNAA LLII DDUUNNIILoc. Li Parisi07030 Badesi (OT)Tel. +39 346 0051776 - 079/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA LLII SSEEDDDDIIVia Mare, 2907030 Badesi (OT)Tel. +39 337 819964Fax +39 079/[email protected]


CCAANNTTIINNAA SSOOCC.. CCOOOOPP.. DDEELL GGIIOOGGAANNTTIINNUUVia Milano, 3007022 Berchidda (OT)Tel. +39 079/704163Fax. +39 079/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA SSOOCCIIAALLEE DDEELLVVEERRMMEENNTTIINNOO SSOOCC.. CCOOOOPP.. AARRLLVia San Paolo, 107020 Monti (OT)Tel. +39 0789/44012Fax +39 0789/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA SSOOCCIIAALLEE GGAALLLLUURRAA SSOOCC.. CCOOOOPP..Via Val di Cossu, 907029 Tempio Pausania (OT)Tel. +39 079/631241Fax +39 079/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA PPAAOOLLOO DDEEPPPPEERRUU EE FFIIGGLLII SSRRLLVia Udine,207025 Luras (OT)Tel. +39 079/647314Fax + 39 079/[email protected]

CCAASSAA VVIINNIICCOOLLAA FF..LLLLII TTAAMMPPOONNII SS..NN..CCVia Vittorio Veneto 607023 Calangianus (OT)Tel. +39 079/

MMAASSOONNEE MMAANNNNUU Umberto, 4607026 Olbia (OT)Tel. e fax +39 0789/[email protected]

PPEEDDRRAA MMAAJJOORREEVia Roma 10607020 Monti (OT)Tel. e fax +39 0789 [email protected]

TTEENNUUTTEE OOLLBBIIOOSS SSRRLLVia Loiri, 8307026 Olbia (OT)Tel. e fax +39 0789/[email protected]

VVIIGGNNEE SSUURRRRAAUULoc. Chilvaggia07021 Arzachena (OT)Tel. +39 0789 81900Fax +39 0789 [email protected]

VVIINNII MMUURRAA DDII MMUURRAA SSAALLVVAATTOORREE PPIIEERR FFRRAANNCCOOLoc. Azzanidò, sn 07020 Loiri Porto S.Paolo (OT)Tel. +39 0789/41070Fax +39 0789/[email protected]


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Producers from the province of Oristano (OR)

Wines of Sardinia

AAZZIIEENNDDAA AAGGRRIICCOOLLAA AALLTTEEAA -- IILLLLOOTTTTOOVia Giotto, 709170 Oristano (OR)Tel. +39 339/1260519 - 0783/[email protected]



AAZZIIEENNDDAA AAGGRRIICCOOLLAA FF..LLLLII ZZOONNCCUUVia Regina Elena, 209070 Riola Sardo (OR)Tel. e fax +39 0783/410261

AAZZIIEENNDDAA AAGGRRIICCOOLLAA FFRRAANNCCEESSCCOO AATTZZOORRIIS.P.n.4 Km 2,50009072 Cabras (OR)Tel. +39 0783/290576Fax +39 0783/[email protected]

AAZZIIEENNDDAA AAGGRRIICCOOLLAA PPEERRRRAA MMAASSSSIIMMIINNOOVia Roma, 49 - 5109070 Baratili S.Pietro (OR)Tel. +39 320 1951195Fax +39 0783

AAZZIIEENNDDAA VVIINNIICCOOLLAA AATTTTIILLIIOO CCOONNTTIINNII SSPPAAVia Genova, 48/5009072 Cabras (OR)Tel. +39 0783/290806Fax +39 0783/[email protected]

AAZZIIEENNDDAA VVIITTIIVVIINNIICCOOLLAA EEMMIIDDIIOO OOGGGGIIAANNUULoc.Badde Nuraghe08013 Magomadas (OR)Tel. +39 0785/373345Fax. +39 0785/[email protected]

AAZZIIEENNDDAA VVIITTIIVVIINNIICCOOLLAA FF..LLLLII SSEERRRRAAVia Garibaldi, 2509070 Zeddiani (OR)Tel. e fax +39 0783/[email protected]




AAZZIIEENNDDAA VVIITTIIVVIINNIICCOOLLAA SSAANNNNAA FFIILLOOMMEENNAAVia Vittorio Emanuele, 2008011 Magomadas (OR)Tel. e fax +39 0785/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA DDEEIIDDDDAAS.S. 388 - Km 7.20009088 Simaxis (OR)Tel. +39 0783/406142Fax +39 0783/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA DDII MMAARRRRUUBBIIUU -- IISSOOLLAA -- 44 MMOORRIISSOOCC..CCOOOOPP..AAGGRRIICCSS 126 Km 117,60009094 Marrubiu (OR)Tel. +39 0783/859213Fax +39 0783/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA JJOOSSTTOO PPUUDDDDUUVia San Lussorio, 109070 San Vero Milis (OR)Tel. e fax +39 0783/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA SSOOCCIIAALLEE IILL NNUURRAAGGHHEE SSOOCC.. CCOOOOPP.. AARRLLSS 131 Km 6209095 Mogoro (OR)Tel. +39 0783/990285Fax +39 0783/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA SSOOCCIIAALLEE LLAA GGIIAARRAA S.P. N° 3109090 Usellus (OR)Tel. e fax +39 0783/938006

CCAANNTTIINNAA SSOOCCIIAALLEE SSOOCC.. CCOOOOPP..DDEELLLLAA VVEERRNNAACCCCIIAA Località Rimedio09170 Oristano (OR)Tel. +39 0783/33155Fax +39 0783/[email protected]


CCOOMMPPAAGGNNIIAA FFIIGGLLIIEESSAACCRROO CCUUOORREE EEVVAARRIISSTTIIAANNEEVia Evaristo Madeddu, 4309070 San Vero Milis (OR)Tel. +39 0783/52007Fax +39 0783/[email protected]


FFAAMMIIGGLLIIAA OORRRROO DDII DDAAVVIIDDEE OORRRROOVia Giuseppe Verdi, sn09070 TramatzaTel. +39 347 7526617Fax +39 0783/[email protected]

FF..LLLLII PPOORRCCUU DDII PPOORRCCUU MMAARRIIOO CCAARRLLOOLoc.Su e Giagu08019 Modolo (OR)Tel. e fax +39 0785/[email protected]

MMEELLIISS AABBEELLEE AAZZIIEENNDDAA AAGGRRIICCOOLLAAVia S. Suina, 2009098 Terralba (OR)Tel. e fax +39 0783/[email protected]

PPRROODDUUTTTTOORRII RRIIUUNNIITTII SS..RR..LL..Via E.D’Arborea, 2209070 Baratili S.Pietro (OR)Tel. e fax +39 0783/[email protected]

SSIILLAATTTTAARRII SSRRLL Loc. Silattari08013 Bosa (OR)Tel. +39 328 2633596Fax +39 0785/[email protected]

SSIILLVVIIOO CCAARRTTAA SS..RR..LL..Via Roma, 209070 Baratili S.Pietro (OR)Tel. +39 0783/410314Fax +39 0783/[email protected]


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Producers from the province of Sassari (SS)

Wines of Sardinia

AAZZIIEENNDDAA AAGGRRIICCOOLLAA LLEEDDAA’’ DD’’IITTTTIIRRIIVia Manno, 1207100 Sassari (SS)Tel. +39 320/4870017Fax +39 079/[email protected]

AAZZIIEENNDDAA AAGGRRIICCOOLLAA AARRCCOONNEES.S 291 Km 12,40007100 Sassari (SS)Tel. +39 335 6183448Fax +39 079/[email protected]


AAZZIIEENNDDAA AAGGRRIICCOOLLAA FFRRAADDEESS NNIIOOIIVia Carducci, 107047 Thiesi (SS)Tel. +39 079/[email protected]



AAZZIIEENNDDAA VVIINNIICCOOLLAA FFIIOORRII FFRRAANNCCEESSCCOOVia Ossi, 1007049 Usini (SS)Tel. +39 338 1949246Fax +39 079/[email protected]

AAZZIIEENNDDAA VVIITTIIVVIINNIICCOOLLAA CCHHEESSSSAAVia San Giorgio, sn07049 Usini (SS)Tel. +39 328/3747069Fax +39 079/[email protected]

AAZZIIEENNDDAA VVIITTIIVVIINNIICCOOLLAA LLIIGGIIOOSSSSEEBBAASSTTIIAANNOOCorso Europa 1107039 Valledoria (SS)Tel. +39 079 582634Fax +39 079 [email protected]


CCAANNTTIINNAA AARRVVIISSIIOONNAADDUU DDII DDOOMMEENNIICCOOCCHHEESSSSAAVia Lodi, 407010 Benetutti (SS)Tel. +39 349 8426559Fax +39 079/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA SSAANNTTAA MMAARRIIAALLAA PPAALLMMAA--AALLGGHHEERROO SSOOCC..CCOOOOPP.. AARRLLFraz. Santa Maria La Palma07041 Alghero (SS)Tel. +39 079/999008Fax +39 079/[email protected]

CCAANNTTIINNAA SSOORRSSOOVia Marina, 507037 Sorso (SS)Tel. e fax +39 079/[email protected]

CCAARR..PPAANN..TTEE UUSSIINNII SSRRLLVia Garibaldi, 15107049 Usini (SS)Tel. e fax +39 079/[email protected]

LLIISSCCAA SS..SSVia Delogu, 8907044 Ittiri (SS)Tel. +39 339 2290358Fax +39 079/ [email protected]

RROOMMAANNGGIIAA CCOOOOPPEERRAATTIIVVAA AARRLLVia Marina, 507037 Sorso (SS)Tel. e fax +39 079/[email protected]

TTEENNUUTTEE DDEETTTTOORRIIS.P. 29 Km. 1007036 Sennori (SS)Tel. +39 079/514711Fax +39 079/[email protected]

TTEENNUUTTEE SSEELLLLAA && MMOOSSCCAA Loc. I Piani07041 Alghero(SS)Tel. +39 079/997700Fax +39 079/951279sella&mosca@sella&mosca.comwww.sella&

TTEENNUUTTEE SSOOLLEETTTTAA DDII SSOOLLEETTTTAA UUMMBBEERRTTOOVia Sassari, 7707030 Florinas (SS)Tel. e fax +39 079/[email protected]

VVIITTIIVVIINNIICCOOLLAA VVIIRRDDIISS SSRRLLVia Kennedy, 607049 Usini (SS)Tel. +39 348/7391299Fax +39 079/[email protected]


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