Hadrianum wine (Greek: Adriakos, Adrianos) was from the southern Picenum hills, in the town of Hatria or Hadria, the old town of Atri.  Hadrianum wine was already ancient in fame and was considered as one of the good wines of the Empire, along with Praetutianum. 
Hadrianum wine and the adjoining Praetuttian vineyards achieved a reputation in the 1st century AD. A significant development is to be associated with the time of the first Roman Empire, Augustus (31 BC-AD 14). Hadrianum was known to be a vintage for export.
Pliny and others named Hadrianum as one of the highly-rated wines, along with Praetutian from Ancona on the Adriatic, Mamertine from Messina in Sicily, Rhaetic from Verona, and a few others. 
The best vineyards in Italy have generally not fallen. Production and trade of great Campanian wines continues, as well as on the coast Adriatic, that of the Hadrianum.
- André Tchernia, Le vin de l'Italie romaine
- Dimitri Van Limbergen, Vinum picenum and oliva picena
- Andrew Dalby, https://books.google.it/books?id=KdR4jRJCxEsC&pg=PA171&dq=Pliny+hadrianum&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjd3J-qqrjnAhXusIsKHdBpDd0Q6AEIKTAA#v=onepage&q=Pliny%20hadrianum&f=false%7C Food in the Ancient World From A to Z p. 171, 2003, ISBN 0415232597
- Merton Sandler, Roger Pinder, Wine: A Scientific Exploration p. 66, 2003, ISBN 0203373944
- Andrew Dalby, Empire of Pleasures p. 73, 2000, ISBN 0415186242
- Jancis Robinson, https://books.google.com.ph/books?id=8yegCgAAQBAJ&pg=PA383&dq=hannibal+atri+wine&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjWvbOL_b_nAhVIZt4KHb4SDS8Q6AEIKDAA#v=onepage&q=hannibal%20atri%20wine&f=false%7C The Oxford Companion to Wine p. 383, ISBN 9780198705383
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