The Malvasia grapevines are a large group of varieties having several morphological differences between but indicated with the same names because in the middle ages they were used to produce, aromatic wines with similar characteristics often with high alcohol content and sometimes residual sugars. The name derives from the Greek port of Monemvasia, used by the Venetians from the 11th century to export wine into Europe. It is believed that the grape is native to the Chianti area where it is cultivated for centuries and it also colled as “Malvasia bianca lunga del Chianti” for his elongated cluster. Trinci (1726) argues that the merit of this variety is to give wine with a color "beautiful, sweet-smelling and witty". Micheli (1679) report several Malvasia: the ‘Malvagia grossa di Castello’ (aromatic), the ‘Malvagia nera’ and ‘Malvagia piccola lunga’ (which corresponds to the Malvasia here decribed) which he describes in this way: "Vitis parvo ac densiore bótro, acinis parvis ovalis flavescentibus, dulcibus" (dictionary of Italian Botanist Targioni Tozzetti). Lastri (1797) and Trinci (1726) indicated the ‘Malvagia’ and ’Malvagia bianca‘, and Villifranchi (1773) report: "the Malvasia wine from light yellow, sweet, sweet, humorous and body collection". These information are also referred to Acerbi (1825). In addition to the description of Molon (1906) and Castellini (1930) recalled from Dalmasso (1932) e De Astis (1937) there is the description of of Breviglieri and Casini (1964) in which they reported many bibliographic citations. It has been recently promoted a particular biotype named “Malvasia of Montegonzi” cultivated in the province of Arezzo (Storchi et al., 2007), and it was also reported that i“Malvasia Bianca” is a parent, with Prosecco tondo, of the variety ‘Vitouska’ (Crespan et al., 2007) cultivated in the northern east if Italy and western Slovenia.