Terralba is a macerated white produced by the Castello di Lispida winery which stands at the foot of the Euganean Hills. The winery adopts a production method in which the rows are not treated with chemicals, the soil undergoes minimal processing and the ecosystem is protected through the introduction of a hundred different animal nests.
A wine produced with hand-picked grapes, spontaneous fermentation with indigenous yeasts and maceration on the skins for 3 weeks. Soft and enveloping with a bitter finish that feeds the drink
To be uncorked during a day at the spring seaside with old friends.
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Giallo paglierino profondo.
Esprime sentori di frutta gialla, fiori bianchi, e un tocco dolce di miele.
Il sorso è deciso ed energico, ma fresco e sapido, e si distende su un leggero richiamo di mandorla amara, chiudendo con armonia e intensità.
Antipasti, minestre e minestroni, primi piatti con intingoli a base di pollame e coniglio, o secondi piatti di pesce di mare sia in umido che salsati.
0,75 L Standard
La raccolta è a mano.
DOC Colli Euganei
In botte grande di rovere per 1 anno. Nessuna filtrazione né chiarifica.
PLANTS FOR HECTARE
La fermentazione con i lieviti propri dell'uva è in tini di legno aperti con rimontaggi giornalieri, senza controllo della temperatura.
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Name: Lispida Address: Via IV Novembre, 4 - Monselice(PD) Web Site: https://www.lispida.com/it/vini-naturali/
The long history of Ispida is documented as far back as 1150 in an edit of Pope Eugene the 3rd. In this document the Pope confirms the Augustine monastic order as the rightful owner of the hill and the church dedicated to St. Mary of Ispida. The Monastery of Lispida, built in this secluded and tranquil spot, has always boasted an enchanting atmosphere; its soil is also fertile, proving ideal for vines and olive groves. Lispidas life as a monastery comes to end in 1792. The property was then bought by the earls Corinaldi, who built the buildings we now see on the foundations of the ancient monastery. The new owners also added the massive wine-cellars and began producing wines renowned throughout Europe. During World War I Lispida Castle became King Vittorio Emanueles headquarters. Towards the end of the 50s, the castles wine-making activity was given a new lease of life by planting new vines and working to develop and conserve pre-industrial wine-making methods.