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
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
Browse Bar and Club Terms by Letter
# A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z
Variety used to produce strong, young-drinking, wines in the Donnici DOC, Calabria region of Southern Italy. Has synonym name Montonico (Nera), by which it is known in certain Californian vineyards. Usually used to create white wines.
Reported as a French/American V.hybrid.
Has synonym name Cadillon Dore. Reported to be a a white-skinned grape cultivar. No other details as yet.
a sweet Italian liqueur that is based on up to 80 herbs, roots, berries, and flowers from the Alpine slopes to the north of Italy. Flavorings include anise, licorice, and vanilla.
At least three different vitis vinifera grape species are permitted to use the term 'Gamay' as their label-specified variety in the U.S.A. The Gamay Noir, Gamay Beaujolais and Napa Gamay. At one time or another each one was thought to be the true Pinot Noir variety of Burgundy before it was determined that many cepage clones existed.
According to investigations by Dr. Olmo of Davis U. the Gamay Beaujolais variety is a widely grown, early-ripening clone of Pinot Noir that can do well in the temperate climates of the northwest U.S. and if picked promptly will produce a good red wine.
(see Teinturier below).
Red-wine variety grown on very limited acreage in Piedmonte region of Italy. Used to make a pale red wine with mildly spicy and vegetal flavors.
Has synonym names Aramon Ganzin and Aramon Rupestris. Reported as derived from an Aramon x Unknown V.rupestris cross. No other details as yet.
Variety derived from a Gamay Noir x Reichensteiner cross. Has synonym names Granoir and Pully B-28. Created in 1970, along with Gamaret, the two wines can be blended to make a red wine of character that is popular in Geneva, Switzerland.
White-wine grape widely grown in the Veneto region of NE. Italy. It makes the base wine of the well-known 'Soave' blend along with up to 30% of Trebbiano derived wine and is also a major portion of the popular 'Gambellara' wine blend. At its best this grape will give a good, rather delicate, wine laden with aromatic hints of lemon and almonds.
Has synonym name Seyve Villard 18-283. Complex variety derived from a Chancellor x (Le) Subereux cross. Has early budbreak and so in danger of frost damage. Listed as usually ripening in late mid-season. Dislikes drought conditions. Susceptible to the mildew diseases and will need several treatments. Productive, it is capable of producing a fairly light-colored wine. Once very popular in the Midi region of southern France. This red wine creating grape needs Mediterranean-style heat to perform its best and is most suited to the Southwest U.S and Texas.
Has synonym name G-1013. Medium size, black-skinned grape on large, compact clusters introduced in 1947 by the Missouri State Fruit Experiment Farm. Derived from a Captain x Terret Monstre cross. Is sibling of the Bokay, Eleven Point varieties. Usually ripens two weeks after Concord. Recommended for red wine, juice and tablegrape use. No other details as yet.
White wine producing hybrid cultivar technically known as GM318-57 created in 1957. Reported as derived from Riesling cl.239 F2 and Chancellor parents. Moderately winter hardy. Susceptible to leaf burn from copper-containing sprays and fungus diseases such as Powdery Mildew. Usually ripens late September where successfully grown in Nova Scotia, Canada. A reportedly slightly hardier yet similar hybrid is the Jost (Geisenheim) listed below. A somewhat similar cultivar, currently grown on the south island of New Zealand, is a variety named Breidecker.
Variety reported (2001) to be the possible result of a Gouais Blanc x Tressot cross. No other details as yet.
Complex V.rotundifolia (ie. Muscadine) cultivar.
a Scotch-based liqueur that is flavored with heather honey, orange peel, and various herbs.
Derived from an Ontario x Russian Seedless cross. Vigorous, winter hardy to about -15 deg. F (-26 C). Variety reported as suitable for growing in Maine, USA. Reported to be subject to bouts of 'millerandage', ie. mixed berry size on the cluster during ripening, where planted in Oregon. Considered to be an extremely high-quality, seedless, large blue-black skinned table grape similar to the yellow-fleshed Himrod. Generally ripens during mid-late October giving berries that, when frozen, have a taste flavor reminiscent of blueberries.
Has over 20 synonym names listed in the Geilweilerhof Database (above). Vitis riparia vine used as a rootstock. No other details as yet.
Has several synonym names including Boskoops Glorie and Glory Boskoop. Reported to be a blue-skinned grape widely planted in Holland and Belgium where it is commonly used as a table grape. No other details as yet.
Variety 'Vitis Silvestris' vine. No other details as yet other than it is a close relative of Traminer.
Has synonym names Agudello, Berdello and Ojo de Gallo in Spain and Godelho in the Atlantic provinces of Portugal. White-wine variety grown in the Rias Baixas and El Bierzo/Valdeorras regions of N.W Spain between Galicia and Leon. Grows best in dryer climates having non-clay soils. Used to make a well-regarded varietal wine with fragrant aromas described as 'apples and mangoes', plus good acidity levels and complexity.
Has synonym name NY 797. Developed from an unknown V.labrusca/vinifera/aestavalis seedling. Released about 1901 for use as a tablegrape. Vigorous, hardy and very productive in New York. Ripens a little later than Concord, producing dark reddish-purple skinned fruit that keep extremely well, often until mid-April.
Variety grown in Austria that was derived by the crossing of Orangetraube x Welschriesling V. vinifera. Has synonym names of Klosterneuburg 16-8 an Orangeriesling. Mainly used for white wine production.
V.rotundifolia (ie. Muscadine) variety. Derived from a Fry x Georgia 19-6 cross. No other details as yet.
Hardy, productive vine derived from a (Moore's) Diamond and Muscat Hamburg variety cross. Suitable for white wine production. Tendency to have high acid content in cool climate regions if not fully ripened by mid-late October, but can make intense semi-sweet aromatic wines in good years.
White-wine grape used to produce dry and dessert wines, best consumed early, in the Alto Adige region of N.E. Italy. Noted for its pleasant aromatic qualities. Has synonym name of Moscato Giallo.
Supposedly ancient grape producing mainly mediocre white wines. Listed by some as a cross between Riesling and Courtiller Musque. Mostly grown on small acreages to be found in former East Germany or northern Austria.
a sweet colorless liqueur that is based on the drink kummel and to which gold specks are added.
a sweet Cognac-based liqueur that is flavored with oranges.
Bronze V.rotundifolia (ie. Muscadine) self-fertile variety. Derived from a Fry x Carlos cross. Very heavy productivity, good (16%) fruit sugar content, usually ripening in mid-late season.
an Italian brandy made from distilling grape skins that remain after wine production.
V.vinifera variety grown in Austria and elsewhere in central and eastern Europe. Has synonym name Oporto Szuerke in Hungary and Kraljevina in Croatia (former Yugoslavia). This V.vinifera vine is reported to produce a 3-shouldered, medium dense cluster of freckled pale green-pink skinned berries prone to Rot. The med-high acid fruit is used to create a light stemmy/hay/herbaceous tasting white wine that is drunk young. No other details as yet.
Alternate name for the Pinot Gris grape in both Austria and Germany..
Has synonym name Greghetto. Reported to be somewhat susceptible to Downy Mildew disease. Widely grown in Umbria and elsewhere in central Italy. Mostly used for blending with other wines to create white wines known as (eg.) 'Orvieto' and 'Torgiano'. Also has aliases Greco Bianco di Perugia and Greco Spoletino, the latter names not to be confused with versions of the (possibly historically related) Greco Bianco variety (below).
(See Greco Nero below).
White-wine grape of ancient origin, probably Greek, grown extensively in southern Italy. A sub-variety is known as the Greco Bianco. Both varieties are used to produce dry, (eg: 'Greco di Tufo'), and sweet wines from semi-dried grapes, the Nero grape being the preferred source.
Thought to be a mutated version of Grenache. Used to produce undistinguished white wines in southern France. Has premier synonym name Garnacha Rosa in Spain. Also known as Grey Grenache. Is one of the parent varieties used to create the cross named Symphony mainly grown in California..
a thick, red syrup used in cocktails, traditionally made from pomegranate juice
Commonly grown grape in the Piedmont region of Italy. Makes light red color wine with very fruity aroma and strong acid/tannins.
Widely grown white-wine grape variety in Sicily, where it is mainly used in the blend known as 'Marsala' dry and sweet wines. The other grape-wines are derived from the Catarrato Bianco and Inzolia grapes also common to Sicily's west coast.
Grown extensively in Croatia (former Yugoslavia), this low-yielding female V.vinifera variety is reported to produce medium-large, very dense clusters of variable sized berries with freckled pale-green to yellow skins. Preferring sandy soil it has average resistance to disease. Ripens 10-15 days before Plavac Mali, the commonly used pollinator. The fruit is used to create dry and sweet aromatic white wines usually drunk young. No other details as yet.
Widely grown grape in the temperate regions of France. Also known as the Groslot. Used as a blend with Gamay Noir and Cabernet Franc to create a somewhat rustic dry and semi-sweet Anjou rose' wine in the Loire region.
Synonym for the Rossignola red wine variety. Is used for creating the Valtenesi Rosso wine blend found in Brescia DOC, Lombardy, Italy that competes well with the better known Valpolicella and Bardolino wines of the Veneto DOC. As a varietal it is made as a dry, medium-bodied wine with a nut-like finish that ages well for up to 5 years in good vintages.
Also known as Grosse Guillaume. Vinifera variety. Has synonym name Rognon de Coq. (No other details as yet other than it is one of the parents of the complex American/Vinifera crosses St. Francis and Alden).
(see Grolleau above).
(No details as yet other than it is used to produce a white wine in Georgia, CIS.)
(a.k.a Weisser Gutedel). Is the german synonym name for the french Chasselas grape when grown in the Baden region of Germany.

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