"Pyrgi, modern Santa Severa, was the main port of Caere, and famous as the site of a wealthy Etruscan sanctuary sacked by Dionysius I in 384 BC. Excavation has revealed two Archaic temples: [Temple B, c. 500 BC] is a Graeco-Tuscan compromise, and A (c. 480-470) is typically Tuscan. Both were destroyed in the 3rd cent. BC." Source: Oxford Classical Dictionary (3rd ed. revised).
In 1964, three inscribed golden leaves, aka the Pyrgi Tablets, were discovered at the Pyrgi sanctuary. According to Wikipedia, the tablets "record a dedication made around 500 BC by Thefarie Velianas, king of Caere, to the Phoenician goddess ʻAshtaret ... Two of the tablets are inscribed in the Etruscan language, the third in Phoenician."
The next video, a spoken sample of Etruscan, is a reading from the tablets. (The pronunciation must be guesswork, however).
Pyrgi was the site of a daring and blasphemous ancient robbery. According to this source I found on the Wayback Machine, "[the Pyrgi sanctuary], dedicated to a female divinity, called Leucothea by the Greeks, Uni by the Etruscans and Aštart by the Phoenicians, was famous all around the Mediterranean Sea. In 384 BC, the tyrant Denys [Dionysus I] of Syracuse made an unexpected incursion and sacked the treasury of the goddess and pillaged the enormous amount of one thousand talents."
Note: The female deity worshiped at Pyrgi was a mixture of local and foreign influences, a classic example of the cross-pollination so common in pagan polytheism. Take Uni, for instance. "Among the pre-Roman Latin tribes, the goddess was worshipped as Uni: a single triad made up of the maiden Juventas, the mother Juno, and the wise Minerva," according to Wikipedia. "Later, the Etruscans and early Romans, as we have seen, substituted the chief god Jupiter for Juventas, creating another kind of triad altogether."
Juno was the Roman equivalent of the Greek Hera; Minerva the Roman version of the Greek Athena; Ishtar a Mesopotamian goddess of fertility, love, war and sex. Uni was also related, through the Greeks, to an ancient sea goddess and in some stories she was originally a human driven insane by Hera and later transformed into a goddess. This complicated web of associations suggests (to me) that Uni and all these other figures were just different aspects of one very ancient fertility goddess who probably originated back in the Stone Age.