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All About trebbiano
What to know about trebbiano?
Trebbiano wine is dry and refreshing with high acidity. The grapes from which this light-bodied white wine derives can grow almost everywhere. Varieties of trebbiano come from Italy, France, Australia, Argentina, Portugal and Bulgaria. However, the biggest producers of this delicious nectar are Italy and France.
One-third of all wines produced in Italy are trebbianos, and the finest varieties come from the Abruzzo region. In France, most trebbiano producers are on the Provençal coast, and sometimes they call the wine ugni blanc or Saint-Émilion.
What's its flavor profile?
Trebbiano white wine has a fruity and floral scent with light spicy notes. Some varieties age in wooden barrels, so they feature toasty or vanilla notes. Its relatively neutral flavor makes it food-friendly, so you can enjoy it with a variety of dishes.
Like many white wines, it pairs well with seafood. Try trebbiano with spaghetti marinara or risotto alla marinara ― you won't regret it. Alternatively, you can serve the wine with soups of legumes and vegetables, fish and young cheeses. Also, remember that aged trebbiano versions pair well with white meats. Serve the wine in a white wine glass at a temperature of 46 to 50 degrees Fahrenheit.
A short history of trebbiano
Roman author Pliny the Elder was the first to mention trebbiano, or "Vinum Trebulanum," in his writings. He said that this nectar hailed from the Campanian city of Capua, which the Romans called agro Trebulanis. Other historical sources say that trebbiano dates back to the Etruscan era, and then it became the favorite wine of Roman soldiers.