(redirected from White Hermitage)


 (trĕ-byä′nō, trĕ′bē-ä′-)
n. pl. Treb·bi·a·nos
A white grape used extensively in the production of Italian wines and balsamic vinegar.


(ˌtrɛbɪˈɑːnəʊ; trɛbjˈɑːnəʊ)
(Plants) a type of grape and vine cultivated in Italy for making wine (by the same name)
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
Besides the salmi, which was made of Lord Steyne's pheasants from his lordship's cottage of Stillbrook, Becky gave her brother-in-law a bottle of white wine, some that Rawdon had brought with him from France, and had picked up for nothing, the little story-teller said; whereas the liquor was, in truth, some White Hermitage from the Marquis of Steyne's famous cellars, which brought fire into the Baronet's pallid cheeks and a glow into his feeble frame.
In Rhone, you'll find it in white Hermitage and St Joseph among others while in the south it sometimes appears in white Chateauneuf-du-Pape, but these don't come cheap.
The cave de Tain also makes some dry white wine from Marsanne and/or Roussanne in Crozes-Hermitage, Saint-Joseph, Saint-Pray and a small quantity of often excellent white Hermitage.