Country Time Bar
Jacksonville, NC
nice club...tries hard...good music...downstairs is fun...... (more)
RatedNightclubs, Bars and Pubs
by Denise C.
Clancy's Go-Go
Norfolk, VA
weak. MUSIC: cheezy hip hop. ugh. i left shortly after i arrived. DECOR: typical hotel decor, & that ain't good. it's supposed to be hip, not tired &... (more)
RatedNightclubs, Bars and Pubs
by miss b.
Garden Lounge
Moscow, ID
You know, I really don't know how to rate this place.  I had one day in Philadelphia, and I figured it was the type of city to have 1 or 2 locations... (more)
RatedNightclubs, Bars and Pubs
by Ervin Macapagal
Sidewinders Tavern & Sports Grill
Jackson, WY
So, I had great expectations of getting a decent shot or three of whiskey and a bite to eat. Admittedly, this was our third place of choice, but we... (more)
RatedNightclubs, Bars and Pubs
by Julius Dehaemers
Celebrations
Myrtle Beach, SC
OK here is the story....we waited until they opened and when we finally got there we were informed that the show did not start until 1:30 am and that... (more)
RatedNightclubs, Bars and Pubs
by Connie Fomby
Half Moon Saloon
Gallatin Gateway, MT
yeeaaaa..coke freaks.... (more)
RatedNightclubs, Bars and Pubs
by Andrea Mondello
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White-wine grape found in the Campania region of Italy. Wine made from the ancestor of this grape was known to the Romans. Makes a popular, fruity, varietal and is also used as a blending wine, along with Coda di Volpe and others in the popular 'Lachryma Christi del Vesuvio' wine.
a tasty West Indian syrup made from almonds and spices.
Has synonym name C23-92. V.vinifera derived from a cross between B31-27 x C78-68. Created for use as a tablegrape. No other details as yet.
Black, female pollinate, V.rotundifolia (ie. Muscadine) variety. Reported to be a vigorous, high-yielding (fruit to 18% sugar content) cultivar that needs the usual dry-scarring and ripens early where grown in the deep south of the USA.
Minor grape grown in the Piedmont region in Italy and having pleasant citric flavors. Reported to have genetic links to the Vermentino variety. Mainly used in varietal or white-wine blends (eg. 'Langhe Favorita').
Tentatively identified as a Black Spanish x Herbemont cross in the Geilweilerhof database (see site above), although some claim it is a selected seedling of a clone variety (ie. Lenoir) developed by John Neiderauer in the first part of the 20th century. Is reported to be resistant to Phylloxera, tolerates Pierces Disease and retains high acid levels despite high temperatures. Currently grown in S. Carolina where it is used to create a white wine. In Texas the variety is commonly used in the creation of tawny Ports.
Synonym name for the Chardonnay variety in Germany and the regions of Vienna and Burgenland of Austria. (See also Morillon below).
Synonym name for the Chasselas grape where grown in the Vaud and Valais districts of Switzerland.
Also known as Fer Servadou, Brocol, Braucol, Mansois and Pinenc. The name apparently refers to the iron-hard woodiness of the vine. Grown to a limited extent in the Gaillac AC and other regions of southwest France where it is used to impart color, intensity and aroma to regional red wine blends. The variety grown in Argentina and called by this name is now thought to be a clone of Malbec.
Derived from a Post Oak x Triumph cross. Bears large clusters of very juicy dark red fruit. No other details as yet.
a brand of rum distilled in Trinidad.
Tablegrape variety developed by Vineland Research Station, Ontario, Canada and released in 1976. Has synonym name Vineland 53033. Derived from a cross between the Alden and Verdelet cultivars. Very vigorous and productive with moderate cold-hardiness. Susceptible to the Mildew fungus diseases, it ripens in late September (about a week before Concord).
Minor, but of ancient origin, grape grown in Campania region of southern Italy. Makes balanced, elegant white wine with attractive nut-like hints in the aroma.
Has synonym name Fresno 18-94. V.vinifera grown as a tablegrape. No other details as yet.
a pale, very dry Spanish sherry.
a liqueur that is flavored with Alpine flowers and herbs. Name means "Alpine Flowers".
Seedless table grape, also suitable for wine-making, widely grown in Australia. Also found in the cooler regions of N. America where it ripens by late September. Similar to the Himrod grape listed below.
Appears to be a synonym name for a mutated version of the V.vinifera Ahmeur Bou Ahmeur variety from Algeria listed in the Geilweilerhof database (above). Has over twenty synonym names. Has been grown extensively in the Lodi region of San Jaoquin county, California since the start of the 20th century and where it has been used historically as a tablegrape that uniquely developed its flaming red skin color there, attaining only a dull buckskin color elsewhere. To make a tablewine the grape is harvested when acidity is high and sugar content registers as 18-19 Brix. This wine is usually blended with another, such as Burger, in order to meet customer approval. Not to be confused with the synonym named Tokay or Tocai that is actually the Hungarian Furmint variety.
Has synonym name California H59-90. Reported to be a selected cross of Semillon x Traminer Rot created by H. Olmo for white wine production. Currently grown in California, Australia and some other countries on a limited scale. No other details as yet.
Hybrid variety with Gamay Noir heritage. Has synonym name Burdin 7705 and is reportedly a french cultivar released in 1959. The vine lacks vigor, has early budbreak, ripens early with medium compact berry clusters. It has susceptibility to Botrytis. In the USA it apparently was only recently planted on an experimental basis by one grower in S.E. Pennsylvania and by the N.Y. Horticultural Station at Geneva NY.
Complex bronze, self-fertile V.rotundifolia (i.e. Muscadine) cultivar derived from a Triumph x Florida AD 3-42 variety cross. Claimed to be very vigorous and have good resistance to Pierce's Disease and other diseases. Usually ripens in early-mid season with good fruit (18%) sugars. Is recommended as a tablegrape variety suitable for growing in the Southern States of the U.S.A).
V.rotundifolia (ie. Muscadine) variety. Reported as one of the best of the Muscadine cultivars for its superior fruit. No other details as yet.
(see Marechal Foch below).
Native red-wine grape indigenous to the island of Mallorca along with two others named Callet and Manto Negro. (No other details yet).
Has many synonym names: including Damery, and Hivernage in the northern regions of France. Minor variety once enjoying extensive use in making the distilled wines of the Cognac region of France. Small acreages still remain in the western Loire region that are used to produce an often light, sharply acidic wine called 'Gros Plant du Pays Nantais' locally claimed to be a useful foodmatch alternative to Muscadet de Bourgogne. Also grown in the S. Rhone region where it has the synonym name Piquepoul (Blanc).
Variety used for white wine production mainly found in the Ischia, Campania DOC of Italy. Used to produce a dry, fresh wine reputed to be a good accompaniment for regional fish-based meals. Has the synonym name Uva dell'Isola. Often blended with the wine made from the Biancolella grape to create 'Ischia Bianco' a light wine best drunk as young as possible.
Variety grown in La Mancha province of Spain. Mainly used in red wine blends.
Variety grown in Emilia-Romagna region of Italy. Has several alias names including Brugnola and Uva d'Oro. Used to make a full-bodied, crisply acidic varietal red wine.
Variety reported to be a Niagara sport selected seedling. No other details as yet.
Reported to be a Marocain Noir x Chasselas cross created in England and recommended for tablegrape use. No other details as yet.
Variety used for white wine production in Apulia, Italy. Found in a blend with Impigno wine.
Has synonym name Frincusa. Variety grown in Romania that is best trained to bi-lateral cordons with 2 buds per cane. Ripens as small/medium clusters of pale coppery yellow skinned berries. Used to create acidic, easy drinking white wines suitable for blending. No other details as yet.
an Italian liqueur flavored with hazelnuts and herbs.
Reported to be a very ancient variety considered to be one of the progenitors of all european Vitis Vinifera winegrapes. Generally accepted to be identical to the Savagnin Blanc variety. (No other details other than the reference occurs in the research paper by Regner, F., et al., 'Wein-Wissenschaft', 53(3) 114-18 1998).
Very winter hardy native American labruscana hybrid red wine grape similar to and regarded as a close relative of the Concord grape. Although less flavorsome, it ripens some two weeks before its kin. Needs careful pruning for vigor and production to approach that of its kin. Developed in early 20th century. One of the parents of the Bath and Van Buren hybrid grape varieties and useful as an excellent table grape..
Vigorous variety grown in Piedmont region of Italy and used to make both dry and spumante-style sweet red wines. Reported to have a genetic pool similar to Nebbiolo. The wines are claimed to have aromas that carry reminders of crushed strawberries, raspberries and rose petals.
No details as yet other than it is a white wine producing variety mainly grown in the eastern districts (ie. Cantons) of Switzerland and derived from a Silvaner x Rulander cross developed at the Freiburg Institute, Germany. Has the synonym name Freiburger. No other details as yet.
Vigorous, extremely winter-hardy to -30 deg. F (ca -35 C.), heavy producing and disease resistant V. Riperia 89 x Landot 4511 (Noir) french/american hybrid variety released by the U. Minnesota Research Institute for upper midwest USA conditions in 1995. Pruning to 40-50 buds recommended. Susceptible to Powdery Mildew disease, but near-immunity to Downy Mildew, in excessively humid conditions. Ripens in late mid-season with good sugar content. Important to let fruit hang until fully mature (24-26 brix) in order to reduce troublesome high acids to reasonable levels. Note that the pH does not usually rise to unmanageable levels. Deficient soil potassium content reported to increase acid production while leaf/cluster thinning lowers acid. Used to produce a high quality, full-bodied red wine with cherry/plum aromas and moderate-to-low tannins that usually needs malolactic fermentation to reduce its cool climate acidity. Cold stabilisation seems to have little positive advantage. Blends well with low acid red wines such as Leon Millot. Reportedly contains little trace of the wild V. Riperia herbaceousness. Wine requires malolactic fermentation in order to reduce high acidity. Tannin levels usually relatively low. Recommended for North-Central regions of USA.
Complex bronze V.rotundifolia (i.e Muscadine) cultivar derived from a Georgia 19-43 x USDA 19-11 cross. According to the Geilweilerhof (Genres) international database it has the synonym name Early Fry. Recommended as a (female pollinate) tablegrape variety suitable for use in the Southern States of the U.S.A where it usually ripens with high (21%) fruit sugars over the whole season. Claimed to have good resistance to Pierce's Disease.
Red, self-fertile V.rotundifolia (ie. Muscadine) variety, derived from a Farrer x Redgate cross, needing planting near another self-fertile variety for best results. Reported as vigorous, usually ripening at the same time as Redgate with high (20%) fruit sugars, but with erratic yield.
Limited amounts of this indigenous variety grown in Valle d'Aosta region of N.W. Italy. Used in good light bodied red blend, with other local varieties, such as Petit Rouge, reportedly needing moderate ageing (3-5 years) to be at its best.

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