||The name used today derives from the Latin muscus to describe the distinctive musky aroma of the wine aged, according to the same Acerbi and Mameli. This is to assume that the variety was already known to the Romans even if you can not determine whether they inherited from the Phoenicians or introduced from other areas. Taking this hypothesis, you should think that I was born was already present in the island in Roman times, or at least to have been introduced precisely by the Romans, on the dock of Karalis. We must also mention the Seletti whereby the Nasco was a dark berry vine, this description, also made by Moris that assimilated to Girò, to Monica and Bovale. But the testimony of the nineteenth report that Nasco was considered one of the great wines of the island at the Universal Exhibition of 1873 in Vienna.
||Leaf: medium size, orbicular, quinquelobata; Petiole breast U open, moderately deep; Upper U-side breasts, closed or semi-closed, moderately deep, lower lateral, open, moderately deep lateral sinuses; Top of ordinary green color; Bottom page glabra; Slightly wavy flap, with a rough surface, swaddled lobes, corner at the dotted top, central and right side, side edges; Main ribbons on the bottom page of green, purple; Regular teeth, in 1 or 2 series, with almost large teeth, straight or slightly curved, narrow-edged.
Bunch: medium size, semi-tight or semi-sparrow for light casting, cylindrical-conic, often winged and even pyramidal, slightly rounded pale pink, mid-length or short mid-spindle, medium-sized, semi-woody or herbaceous peduncle ; Mid-length pedicle, slender green; Little noticeable, green; Thin, stretched, greenish-yellowish brush.
Acino: medium size, round or sub-round, regular cross section; Thin, almost tender skin, yellow-golden, often brownish, medium-pronged, slightly navel-like; Melted or almost soft, in neutral taste; Separation of the acorn from the regular peduncle.