Simplistic sine wave oscillators like this are usually a disappointment when implemented because there is nothing that controls the amplitude of the sine wave. Sure, the RC networks (whether Wien type of phase shift type) fully define the operating frequency but nothing in your design sets the peak to peak sine wave amplitude.
Using a JFET as an amplitude controller is usually effective and so is limiting the signal with back-to-back diodes. Your circuit relies on the sine wave amplitude being set by the op-amp's output voltage clipping and, in a simulation, if the model doesn't have this feature (because it's well-down the to-do list for the modeller) then the output will reach stupid levels and you'll be left thinking that you have found a circuit using an opamp that can generate a tera volt or two.
If you read this question and answer you'll find more details about the amplitude problem and a circuit like this: -
The circuit uses a single transistor with transformer feedback but the principle is the same - if you do not have an amplitude control then you do not have amplitude stability and your sine wave purity can be rather poor.