||munica, monaca, pascale, miedda, pascali.
||End of September.
||Abundant and somewhat constant.
||It is currently widely used in Sardinia, particularly in the province of Sassari (it is considered, by dissemination, the third red berry of the island).
||The Monica vine was probably introduced in Sardinia by Spanish monks around the year 1000, although in Spain it is currently unknown. In the eleventh century Camaldolesi monks planted it around the convents. Some ampelographers see affinity with the Mission, black grapes in trout by the Franciscan missionaries in Mexico between the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries.
||Leaf: medium size, orbicular, quinquelobata; Elliptical petiole breast, closed; Upper elliptical lateral, closed or semi-closed lateral, moderately deep, lateral lateral V below, semi-closed, moderately deep; Top green light color page; Bottom page with arachnoid toment; Wavy bend with bulging surface; Revolving lobby, with corner at dusk; Main ribbons on the bottom of the green, with some hair; Medium to regular teeth, in 1 or 2 series, with medium size and width teeth, slightly marginal edges.
Bunch: almost large, cylindrical or cylindrical-conical, often winged and pyramidal, semi-sparrow, fairly regular, rachide of green; Medium-length and thick or large, herbaceous or semi-wooded peduncle.
Acino: medium size, round or sub-round; Regular cross section; Black or black-violet skirt, medium thick, consistent; Just navel navel; Melted or slightly soft pulp; Medium length or almost long, medium thickness and slightly greenish or slightly brownish-to-full-bodied; They are not very verrucous, medium in size and pale vinous; Medium-sized and yellow-colored brush; Separation of the donkey not difficult.
||The wine obtained from the monica grape is ruby red, transparent. On the palate it is soft, gentle, ethereal.
||Resistance to adversity: meteoric: much to the cold spring; To cryptogamous diseases: so much to ojidi and scarcely to the mildew.